UPPER CANADA COLLEGE
BEING THE OLD BOYS' ISSUE OF
THE COLLEGE TIMES
The Late John Ross Robertson, 1857
ISSUED AT CHRISTMAS, EASTER AND SUMMER
WITH A SUPPLEMENT
J. H. Biggar (19-'26)
R. W. L. Laidlaw ('30-'39)
I. M. Owen ('33-41)
H. G. C. Parsons ('29-'37)
This magazine and other matter from the Old Boys' Office is sent to the home
addresses of Old Boys whose other addresses are liable to frequent change.
APOLOGIES ARE OFFERED TO THOSE
WHOSE ENLISTMENT, PROMOTION, MAR-
RIAGE OR OTHER NOTICE WAS OMITTED
in the first numbers of Old Times
OR IS OMITTED IN THIS ISSUE. WE
DEPEND WHOLLY UPON THE OLD BOYS
THEMSELVES OR THEIR FRIENDS TO
KEEP US INFORMED. THE MAGAZINE
WILL BE A SUCCESS IF OLD BOYS WILL
CONTRIBUTE UNSOLICITED BRIEF ARTI-
CLES OR LETTERS OF INTEREST TO
OTHER OLD BOYS.
We owe apologies for having,
through coincidence of names and
initials, announced the birth of a son
to the widow of Mason M. Hart ('36-
'41) instead of to Mr. and Mrs. Mason
M. Hart; and the death of Mr. A. J.
Pattison ('99-'01) instead of that of
THE WAR CHEST
All Old Boys have received the
appeal sent out by the Committee
for the War Chest, and the response
has been splendid. The fund now
stands at $2,036.93, of which $795.96
was raised by present boys and
$172.50 by the Old Boys' Smoker.
It is to be used (1) to send parcels
to Old Boys who are prisoners of war
who are not receiving relatives' par-
cels, (2) to send parcels to Old Boys
overseas, (3) to give sons of Old Boys
killed or incapacitated an education
at the College, and (4) to help Old
Boys incapacitated. It depends upon
the amount raised.
Cigarettes are on their way to Old
Boys overseas. Send contributions to
the Old Boys Office, and more can be
The committee consists of the
Principal, Harold Roberts, Mr. Ste-
phen, George Gale, Gerald Ormsby,
and Wyburn Eastmure.
In recent years both the Upper
School and the Prep have been de-
veloping brass bands to supplement
the bugle band of the Cadet Bat-
talion. This is actually only the most
apparent and audible example of the
great increase in instrumental music
throughout the school. At present
difficulty arises because instruments
themselves are increasingly hard to
get. If any Old Boy would be willing
to lend the College an instrument it
would be most welcome for giving
some boy an opportunity, otherwise
unobtainable, to take part. The Old
Boys' Office (Hudson 6091) or Dr.
Walter, head of the music department
(Hudson 7813), would gladly arrange
for the shipping or fetching of any of
the following instruments: trumpets,
trombones, cornets, French horns,
flutes, clarinets, saxophones, oboes,
bassoons, violins, violas, 'celli, double
T. W. L. MacDERMOT
Terence W. L. MacDermot has
resigned as Principal of Upper Canada
College. He has entered the Army
with the rank of Major, to be Chief
Examiner for M.D. No. 2, which
means the administration of the tests
and interviews by which recruits are
selected for commissions and for the
various branches of the service. For
the present Mr. L. M. McKenzie is
Acting Principal in his stead.
He took up his duties as Principal
in the summer of 1935. During these
seven years the College has flourished
and much has been done through his
efforts. The gymnasium with its
swimming pool, which he caused to be
built, and many other improvements,
are tangible. That the work in the
class-rooms, the sports on the fields,
the music in the studios, the Houses,
the Prep and all the other many sides
of the life of U.C.C. have flourished in
his time is a matter that can be
measured. It is no coincidence, for
instance, that the enrolment reached
its highest peak and that the Old
Boys' Association has expanded in
his time. His manifold public-spirited
activities outside the College have
steadily reflected credit back upon it.
But it is for things intangible and
that cannot be measured that U.C.C.
has most to thank him. His peculiar
combination of serious industry and
understanding humour make him that
rare creature referred to in the Bible,
the wise man. For all at the College
he set the standard of intellectual
honesty, courage and unselfishness.
The Old Boys' Association is grate-
ful for all that and particularly for
his whole-hearted co-operation with
the Association itself. We wish him
most sincerely the best of luck in his
From January to April the chief
novelty in the Upper School was being
in Prayers conducted by the Acting-
Principal, Mr. L. M. McKenzie, or, if
you had earned such notice, reporting
to him in his office. Even a parent, in
the prime of a vigorous life, was
known to quail at the prospect. But
in fact, though he well maintained his
reputation for forceful thoroughness,
many were delightfully surprised to
discover the other very kindly side to
his character. The attitude of the
boys, and indeed of all, is perhaps best
expressed by the mythical Aunt
Clementine who from time to time
appears with a column of fabricated
correspondence in the boys' College
Times, "Dear Butch: Don't you point
at me. I'm no weakly report-er. Con-
gratulations on your performance in
'Butch Minds the Baby.' Some
Shortly after term opened, Mr.
Edgar MacLachlan left to join the
Air Force; Captain Mallett, M.C. and
bar, took over the Battalion, assisted
by R.S.M. Scutton. Mr. Robert Hay
replaced Mr. Arthur in the Mathe-
Although on Mr. MacDermot's re-
turn at Easter the summer term
followed a normal course, at its end
the College loses from its staff Messrs.
Beattie ('26-'29), Cox, Hay, and
McCatty, who are joining the Air
Force; and Mr. S. R. Jackson, who is
going to the National Film Board.
Mr. McCatty and Mr. Beattie got
married, the latter to Miss Lindabury,
the Lady Superintendent, who re-
mains at the College.
After school closed came the news
of Mr. MacDermot's resignation.. Ap-
preciation of his work appears else-
where. Here let it merely be said that
he leaves the College in good shape
for his successor. Meanwhile Mr.
McKenzie once again acts as Princi-
The first hockey team had to stand
comparison with last year's team
which was of the one or two best in
the College's history. This year we
had a young well-balanced team cap-
tained by Mike Osborne, with Tway
Reid as vice-captain. St. Andrew's re-
turned to the group after an absence of
some years and we put them in their
place, defeating them once and tying
with them once. We tied De La Salle
once and lost once. With St. Michael's
we broke even. U.T.S. beat us twice
but we were glad to see them, who
have always entered a bona fide
sporty team and usually ended at the
bottom, have their turn at the cham-
pionship. This year a second team
replaced the Juveniles. It won one
and tied one with St. Andrew's second
team, lost in two fine games with
Lakefield and lost a close game with
Pickering's first team. The Midgets,
Minor Midgets and Bantams had
satisfactory but not spectacular sea-
sons. The Prep first team had a fine
season, winning all its five games,
against T.C.S. 6-1, against Ridley 5-2.
The second team of the Prep beat
its opposite number from Ridley. We
had natural ice long enough to begin
a third round in the House Leagues,
of which Seaton's won the Senior and
Intermediate and Martland's the
In the Senior ski race Mike Osborne,
George Hargraft and Ed Meredith
finished in that order; in the Inter-
mediate Blair Machado, Brian Little
and D. C. Corbett; in the Junior,
Don Harris and Speakman.
Mr. Ted Buxton had, with Mr.
Bremner, all the supervision of the
Boxing Tournament with Old Boys
Johnnie Rogers, Ian Murray, Glen
Wilton and Murray Wilton lending a
hand, as usual. The championship was
won by a new boy, T. C. Turner, the
Gamecock Cup by another new boy,
Winnett, and the cup for the best
boxer by Michael Bremner.
The Junior Basketball team had
the most outstanding success of the
term. Coached by Mr. McCatty and
captained by Locke Clement they
won the city championship. And
basketball is fairly new to U.C.C. as
a competitive sport.
Largely because there are fewer
teams in the city to play, we had no
second cricket team. The first team
was distinguished chiefly by the fact
that its able captain, Michael Brem-
ner, was only sixteen, by the good
understanding between captain and
coach, Mr. M. H. C. Bremner!, and
by superb fielding. As last year it won
"one third of a championship." It
began by losing to Ridley 174 to 95,
of which E. F. C. Jeffs, an English
boy, made 25, but while we were
putting St. Andrew's out for 81
(Bremner 5 wickets for 10 runs) and
making 152 ourselves, of which Davies
and Fichter made 44 before a wicket
fell, T.C.S. were beating Ridley. So
a few days later, when we had dis-
missed the formidableT.C.S. team for
72 and had scored 68 for nine wickets,
came one of those climaxes that
redeem cricket from dullness. We
won by four runs. Miller had carried
his bat for 24. The Under Sixteen,
coached by Mr. Wiseman and cap-
tained by Peter Bremner, won one
and drew one game with Ridley and
lost to the older Middle Side of T.C.S.
The First House League, as it is now
called in the cricket season, was won
by Wedd's and the Second by
Jackson's. The Prep team beat
Crescent School 111 for 2 wickets to
11, drew with T.C.S. 100 to 62 for 7,
lost to Ridley 51 to 54, beat T.C.S.
75 for 5 to 34. A very good season !
Rain cancelled several Track Meets.
At our own Sports, T. C. Turner broke
the record by putting the shot 43'6",
Mike Osborne won the individual
championship, G. T. Reid the sprints
and J. D. Turnbull the jumps. At
the Prep Sports Day, the Burns Cup
was awarded to David Gossage as the
best all-round athlete, while Michael
Keep won the Mark Irish Cup as
Junior Track champion.
The Gilbert and Sullivan Opera
chosen for this year was The Mikado.
Though several rehearsals had already
been held by December 7th, it was
decided, after discussion, to drop it.
Henry V, which the Little Theatre
Group had meanwhile begun to re-
hearse with the intention of doing it
in the Quadrangle in the summer, was
substituted. The pageantry, the
patriotic speeches, the action, the
excellence of the simple sets produced
by the Art department, the smooth
efficiency of a dozen changes of scene,
and the diction of the actors all made
it a memorable event.
The new club this year is a Religi-
ous Discussion Club which signifies
serious thought. The Leaving Class
presented the College with a new big
Bible for the Prayer Hall. They
elected as their permanent representa-
tives; Sandy Stuart and Brian Little.
Seaton's won the Prefects' Cup by
the usual narrow margin. It is
awarded by a necessarily complicated
system of scoring for athletics, class-
room work, battalion activity and all
else, so inclusive that the Houses all
average out nearly equal and no one
can predict the winner. Doug Herron
and Sandy Stuart won the Herbert
Perhaps the outstanding feature in
the Prep was the excellence of their
concert of soloists, recorder groups,
choir and orchestra.
The normal Term Collection, which
usually produces between $100 and
$200 for a charity, was replaced by a
special two- weeks Self- Denial Cam-
paign in which the boys canvassed
themselves, set their own objectives,
accepted scrap and Savings Stamps.
They raised $765.96 for the War
Chest of the Old Boys' Association,
which represented real self-denial.
The Battalion, under its new but
familiar instructor, flourished. Col
R. Y. Cory (99-04) did the Inspec-
tion. R. W. Spratt as Commanding
Officer was presented with the Queen's
Sword; R. D. Jeffs as Captain of B
Company, with the Toronto Regi-
ment Trophy; A. K. Stuart, with the
Platoon Shield and the Medal for
Marksmanship; J. B. Machado with
the N.C.O. Challenge Cup; Far-
quharson with the Pepler Cup.
It is gratifying that the War
Classes established two years ago
here are to be introduced into the
state schools. U.C.C. still shows the
The Senior Housemaster at the
Prep has developed during the last
few years a concern for the weather,
especially on week-ends, which would
suit better the Master of a Ship, than
one of a School. On his decision hangs
the fate of 20 boys and a Master for a
whole week-end. The reason is
Very few people knew up to five
years ago that the College owned 550
acres at Norval, about one hour's
drive from Toronto. But we did —
since before the Great War. The
property was acquired by the Board
of Governors in 1912 with the inten-
tion of moving the College out there,
and making it exclusively a boarding
school. A wonderful site for a college,
it lies along the valley of the Credit
River just west of the village of
Norval, for a distance of over a mile.
The work of side streams and the
river itself has cut very attractive
gulleys and terraces back from the
river. Much of the lower land is bush
and on each side of the valley lie fields
of rather heavy clay.
After the war the move was never
made and the only persons who cared
much about the property at Norval
were the members of the Board of
Governors, and I believe they wished
they had not got it. Certainly they
tried to get rid of it.
Shortly after Mr. Stephen came to
the Prep he became interested in
Norval. He could see its possibilities
for camping, nature study, scouting
and even the study of agriculture. In
the winter the slopes are good for
skiing. In May, 1939, Norval House,
the gift of a generous though expressly
anonymous Old Boy, was opened by
Mrs. Graeme Watson. Norval House
is thoroughly insulated against heat
and cold. It contains a cord-wood
stove and 22 lumber-camp bunks.
A room for the Master on Duty is
tucked into one corner of the house.
There is a kitchen with a room for the
housekeeper adjoining it. Near by is a
cabin where any week-end guests may
find accommodation. Norval House
commands a fine view of the whole
Twenty boarders from the Prep
have gone out every week-end, weath-
er permitting, since the House was
opened. While living at Norval the
boys do all their chores — help the
housekeeper with meals cut wood,
sweep the house, make their beds,
pump water. Some time is spent in
nature study, — collecting, nature
games, contests. It is hard to tell
where these stop and free play begins.
The boys have their own play pro-
jects like building bridges and rafts,
making dug-outs, or forts. This spring
some time was put in on reforestation
to take the place of the Prep reforesta-
tion picnic staged every year since
1939. The Prep formerly supplied the
labour (boys) and food. The Depart-
ment of Lands and Forests supplied
tools, trees, and expert supervision.
The boys planted 15,000 trees each
year. This spring 8,000 were planted
by groups of 22 boys working part of
the time during three week-ends.
Unfortunately the war has affected
the Prep's use of Norval more than
the weather ever did. Groups still go
by bus or train, but each boy can only
make one visit per term. Nevertheless
that part of U.C.C. at Norval has
been shown to have a real value to the
College and we may look forward to a
much fuller realization of its possi-
bilities after the war.
Wilson B. Stallworthy
It was a great occasion and a great
success. You remember how much
you enjoyed yourself on February 16,
don't you? You may have been in
Toronto, Kingston, Halifax, Hamil-
ton, Vancouver or a score of other
places, for Old Boys were dining and
celebrating everywhere that night.
Celebrating not only Founder's Day
but also the Fiftieth Anniversary of
that noble institution, the Old Boys'
The dinner in the Prayer Hall at the
College was naturally the focus of the
activity of the evening, and over 75
Old Boys trekked through slush and
rain with that dogged determination
so characteristic of Upper Canada so
that they might wine and dine within
the walls of their Alma Mater. Guest
speaker of the evening was Captain
Cavell, recently returned from the Far
East, who spoke on Japan's chances
in the war which she has brought upon
herself. Captain Cavell's statistics
had an authoritative ring about them
and we felt that he had given us an
exceptionally clear and accurate pic-
ture of Japan, both politically and
Harold Roberts, our esteemed
President, was toastmaster of the
evening. During the course of the
evening Harold was presented with a
punchbowl by Mr. Harold Muntz
(80-84) who gave us a brief outline
of Harold's career. In view of the
subject this was obviously a lengthy
speech. Also at the Head Table with
Harold were "Butch" McKenzie,
Acting Principal; Terry MacDermot,
Principal; Mr. Harold Walker, Chair-
man of the Board of Governors of
Appleby College; Alan Stephen of the
Prep; Mr. Graeme Watson, Chairman
of the Board of Governors; Mr. R. A.
Laidlaw, ex-Chairman of the Board of
Governors; George Gale.
During the evening's entertainment
most of the above notables rose to
their feet to address a few well-chosen
words to a highly receptive audience,
and they were cheered or booed
according to the excellence of their
effort. Many congratulatory tele-
grams were received from other
gatherings of Old Boys and these
were duly read out by our worthy
Yes, it was a memorable evening,
and may we all live to attend a dinner
to celebrate the Seventy-Fifth Anni-
versary of the Association.
R. W. L. Laidlaw (31-40)
Our numbers were affected con-
siderably because the Victory Loan
drive started with parades and lun-
cheons today, and many Old Boys
were engaged in that work and were
unable to attend.
W T e met in the Hotel Georgia at
12.30 and after luncheon showed the
colour films of the College and the
Prep. Later in the afternoon I had
another showing for some people
thinking of sending their children to
the College, at which I showed all
Those present were: H. I. Bird (04-
10), who took the chair, John Cowdry
(67-70), Alexander L. Gartshore (84-
88), Patrick Keatley (35-37), Col.
Guy Kirkpatrick (88-92), Elloy Lang-
ley (07-09), Allan McGavin (25-26),
Arthur F. Nation (01-06), James B.
Noble (88-92), Wilmot S. Prittie (99-
02), William M. Ramsay (12-20),
Henry M. Ridley (19-22), Norman B.
Robinson (00-02), Frederick M. Rut-
ter (95-98), Reginald Shelly (31-32),
Arthur G. Smith (75-83), Dr. Alfred
H. Spohn (97-99), John B. Sutherland
(21-22), Capt. A. D. Walkem (29-32).
That makes the total of 19 men-
tioned in our telegram. Edward B.
McMaster (89-93) also looked in, but
was unable to stay.
The lunch was a great success, as
nearly as I can gather from hearing
comments of the men present. I am
sure there was much more spirit
shown than has been for some time,
and the turn-out would certainly have
been greater, as I say, if Founder's
Day and the Victory Loan had not
clashed. Patrick C. Keatley (35-37)
AN EASTERN CANADIAN PORT
In accordance with time-honoured Eastern Canadian port gathered to
tradition, Old Boys stationed at an observe Founder's Day. At first it was
feared that Old Boys would be few
and far between but some 30 perman-
ently stationed, semi-permanently or
transient were found. Of them half
were able to come.
Freddie Martin made a very affable
chairman, though his only official
duties were to propose the toast to
the King and to the College. Speeches
were remarkable by their absence. In
their stead reminiscences held the
floor. As memories became more vivid
during the course of the evening, the
air was filled with "Willie's favourite
hymn . . ." or "The cracks in the
plaster used to be so wide . . .".
Although the Senior Service was
best represented, the Army contri-
buted John Craig and John Orr, the
Air Force Jeff Laidlaw. From the
Navy there were Norm Whitmore,
Reg Walsh, Bob Hendy, Fred Martin,
R. K. Ellis, Jim Goad, Alan Bruce-
Robertson, Ralph Hutchison, Don
Ryerson, John Linyard, Alan Watson.
N.B. — The honesty of all present
was reflected in 15 cents over-sub-
scription to the cost of the repast.
Alan Watson (28-37)
At the appointed time we met at
the Assiniboia Club. Three of us
arrived, Dr. Harvey Jackes, Mr.
George C. Cooke and myself. It had
been the intention of Mr. Albert
Whitmore to attend but he was called
away at the last moment.
First job was the preparation of a
telegram to go to the Old Boys in
Toronto. Having completed this,
we proceeded with the dinner, and
I must add here that Dr. Jackes was
our host for the occasion. Conversa-
tion travelled back to the days of
1901-2 and I confess that I was a
little out of the conversation as the
Jacksons, Leacocks, Jack Frosts and
others were paraded forth. Even the
Duke, our one mutual acquaintance,
was a stranger to me. He had large
moustaches in those days and was
apparently quite a success as Dean.
It was apparent that boys of those
days were a hardy race. Bottoms
were apparently beaten with canes
soaked in water to make them heavier.
These canes were apparently kept in
a bucket of water in a corner of the
study and a great deal of care was
usually taken in selecting just the
right one for the occasion.
After dinner, relics of U.C.C. were
produced^ by Dr. Jackes in the form
of a College Register dated 1841.
Thirty-five pages of this little book
were devoted to the question of a
Scripture Examination held that year.
Another interesting booklet was a
roll of pupils from 1829 to 1898, in
which there were no fewer than ten
members of the Jackes family re-
corded. Such familiar U.C.C. names
as Arnoldi, Clarkson, Wedd, and
Mulock appear on this roster and I
had a great time thinking of boys I
had met at the College and wondering
if they were connected with any of
The school prospectus of 1894-95
was filled with good points on the new
buildings and their location in the
country "about a mile from the city
limits." I wish I had time to note
some of the refinements mentioned in
this book. A swimming bath of 30x 15
feet, 6 feet deep at one end and 3 feet
at the other. Two shower baths, and
as the swimming bath was made of
concrete cement and heated with
steam coils it was kept open in winter
as well as summer.
Lighting was "the Edison Incan-
descent Electric Light generated by
two large dynamos."
Water was supplied from three
sources. Rain-water tanks of 60,000
gallons capacity ; drinking water from
a large well sunk to a depth of over
100 feet; city water was used only
"for washing, flushing water-closets
and sprinkling the grounds and flood-
ing the rinks."
Much ado was made about the
splendid drainage system which emp-
tied into the city sewers. A. Y. Scott,
M.D., reported that "every precau-
tion has been taken to prevent the
gas from the city sewers reaching the
College. There are no fewer than six
open gratings for ventilating the
sewer between the College building
and the city, thus preventing the
sewer-gas from reaching the College."
Rooms were heated to 66 degrees
Fahr., and it was reported that "the
temperature of the class-rooms, when
the weather is not too severe, is
With this prospectus was a personal
letter from John Martland who had
apparently been called back to service
to help bolster the College rolls at
A copy of the proposed by-laws of
the Upper Canada College Old Boys'
Association dated 1887 was also
amongst the exhibits.
I could continue ad infinitum about
these and other books brought along
by Dr. Jackes, which included one
published in 1892 giving the history
of the school thus far, but time does
In fact, when we had browsed
through these records, we looked at
our watches and were astounded to
find that it was 10.30 p.m. and we
had been together some four and a
Thus we ended our night together
and parted company looking forward
to our next meeting.
R. St. J. Terrett
Capt. Tom Lawson, with Lieut.
Tye Cary, wired from Listowel,
"First Dinner in new mess to cele-
brate. Hoist them high!" Chuck
Schwenger wired from Kingston,
"Best luck to all our Old Boys in
Toronto from Kingston dinner re-
union." From New York, always
ahead of the rest of the world, came,
"The Old Boys of New York preceded
you today in the toast to our Founder
and to the British Empire at our
luncheon in the Canadian Club, New
York. God Save the King. Eric Reid
and D. C. Stapleton." Fritz Martin
and Alan Watson at Halifax must
have had a cold — or something — for
their message ran, "Happy birthday,
Lord Seadon, to you from Old Boys
Meanwhile greetings went out to
Old Boys presiding over other simul-
taneous reunions: James S. Mac-
donnell, Pasadena; George A. Mason,
Los Angeles; P. Stenning Coate,
Memphis; G. Filliter, Moncton. And
other old friends and Old Boys wired
their good wishes. Mrs. W. L. Grant,
the Headmaster of T.C.S., Alexander
Renny and Gunner Geoffrey Archer.
Here's renewed thanks to all of them !
The plan of holding annual dinners
or luncheons on Founder's Day,
February 16th, Lord Seaton's birth-
day, in any place where a few Old
Boys could gather together, origi-
nated among the Regional Subcom-
mittees of the Association's board.
The Subcommittees are naturally
gratified that so much enthusiasm was
shown in this first year of the plan.
As the next issue of Old Times will
hardly be in the mails till next
February, Old Boys everywhere are
urged to remember that February
16th, 1943, will be a day for at least
some mild celebration and to plan
accordingly. Your Regional Sub-
committees here at the College are
anxious to help with lists or in any
other way. They are, it is to be
remembered, set up to be of any help
they can in any sort of thing to Old
Boys outside Toronto. They are
really eager to be called upon.
The annual Smoker was held in the
Old Gym on Friday, May 29th.
A. G. Edwards and his accomplices
managed to provide the maximum
enjoyment for the smallest possible
expense, including an apparently in-
exhaustible supply of beer and a
large assortment of money-making
games. Of these the chief attraction
was in the centre of the room, where
THE OLD BOYS'
On May 25th the old combat was
renewed. Dick Howard was up to his
old tricks and scored a nice 23 in-
cluding one of his usual sixes.
Fuzz Foulds and Ralph Gibson made
the most, 29 and 30. We rejoiced to
see Dave Wright in the field and,
Foster Hewitt and Jack May manipu-
lated Foster's notorious horse-racing
game. This devilish machine wrung
the last penny out of us. Only the
knowledge that it all went to the
War Chest prevented us from flinging
ourselves into the pool, which was
thoughtfully made available for that
I. M. Owen (33-41)
briefly, at bat. To the Old Boys'
total of 131, the present boys, un-
dismayed by the length of Hugh
Gallie's run or the shape of Chuck
Schwenger's, replied with 138. A
good day altogether!
By a strange coincidence Bobbie
Gamble (33-39), R. W. (Harpo)
Baldwin, and myself crossed the
Atlantic on the same boat. Harpo, as
usual, set a precedent and appeared
on deck in a strange pair of rubber
boots, ski pants and an oilskin coat.
Harpo is a commissioned radio tech-
nician. Bob and I are bombers.
Several days ago I ran into Peter
Lyon, who is an observer. Pete came
over as a sergeant but he now has his
Bobbie Gamble was in London
several weeks ago and saw Andy
Wedd, who is a sub-lieutenant, and
P./O. Jimmie Jupp (33-39)
About the historic hallowed halls
of old McGill, snuggled peacefully
beneath the cragged brow of Mount
Royal and by the mighty broad St.
Lawrence and a forty-cent taxi fare
from the nearest night club, can be
found at any odd hour the remains
of that gallant U.C.C. detachment
that in 1939 swarmed to rustic
(rusty) Quebec. Ever since that
memorable year only a slow trickle of
reinforcements has reached us. The
number of Old Boys still around the
campus is very low. Some have fallen,
battling to the end, under the fearful
sickle of the dean, and by the end of
the summer all will have laid aside
cap and gown (and coed) to study for
the most gruesome exam of war.
But, enough — something of the
activities of the Old Boys. John
Hendrie (long John for short) still
manages to attend a large percentage
of his lectures, but somehow has taken
to the pipe — one he made from an
old plank — and stubbonly refuses any
substitute. Mick Crerar, that fanciful
whirlwind of the drawing board, is
spending a quiet summer in training
with the Ordnance, but will be back
to complete his fourth year and some
unfinished business at R.V.C. Georgie
Boukydis has been enduring a year's
stay at the Presbyterian college and
religiously attending all lectures.
Mike Little, after successfully passing
his year, has joined the navy and can
be seen giving the lads a workout on
the campus. Although he has changed
his coat from Cadet Btn. blue to
Navy white, he is just the same.
Summer school is in full swing with
the time cut to a third and the lec-
tures doubled, but still the Old Boys
fight on! Despite balmy weather,
week-ends in the mountains and sun-
bathing, the work goes on — on ne
passe pas! Mike (Mousey) Watson,
that virtuoso on the test tubes, has
come to the inevitable conclusion
that Chem. Eng. is not for him (or
did the dean say this?). However, he
will escape with a B.S.C. this fall if
the navy doesn't get him first. Hew
Scott is doing Spartan's work in the
laboratory this summer — an eight-
hour period is no joke! Hew is head-
ing for the merchant marine and hopes
to become a "sparks." Bill Wood (the
one with the dimple) is still mowing
'em, but we expect to lose him to the
army soon. Pat Hardy, after a year's
experience at McGill, has recently
joined the navy. Yours truly is still
hanging on, but will leave for the
army next month.
All the Old Boys were in the
C.O.T.C. this year and went to
summer camp at Farnham for two
weeks and, despite their year-round
cloistered existence, apparently stood
the strain quite well.
Terry King (32-39)
A FEW REMINISCENCES OF SCHOOL DAYS, 93-97
It was not unusual to see threshing
operations taking place in the autumn
in the fields across the road on the
west side of the playing-ground. St.
Clair Avenue was a quiet country
road and a cross-country race lived
up to the name.
In looking back it seems that the
first exciting event from the School's
point of view was the announcement
that there was to be a new Principal
and I can clearly recall the day we
assembled in the Prayer Hall to be
told: "Boys, I am your new Principal,
to welcome you back to your work
and your play," the opening words of
that great educationalist, the late
Sir George R. Parkin.
One also remembers the youngest
Parkin child, an only son, was born
in due course. The addition to the
family was a great joy to Dr. and
Mrs. Parkin, with the result that the
School was granted a half-holiday.
However, a very important hockey
match was lost on the holiday after-
noon and the bad luck was attributed
to the Principal. Such was school-boy
Fight promoters, those who culti-
vated fights between boys by inti-
mating to one that Bill had told him
he could lick him, were absent, which
I have been told was not the case in
the previous generation. In conse-
quence, fights were few and far
between. I can recollect, however,
reading in a weekly which served the
country near the College, of a fight
which had taken place between two
of the senior boys whose names were
given. It was graphically described,
round by round, and the paper had a
big sale. The cause of the pugilistic
battle was obscure but it was ru-
moured that one had accused the
other of having what now would be
described as "Halitosis." This must
end here or perchance I might find
myself involved in a Court action for
libel at the instigation of an eminent
During my period at school the
College invariably won their football
gamesagainstT.C.S. On one occasion
a surprise took place on T.C.S.
grounds, and on Monday morning,
before going up to the Prayer Hall,
the team was asked how the defeat
happened. The usual alibis were forth-
coming, one being to the effect that
the team had been robbed by the
referee. A few days later I met that
grand old man, the Dean of school-
masters, Mr. John Martland, and he
began to discuss the game. In my
anxiety to provide an excuse I men-
tioned something about the referee.
After I had been told by him that
the team had not recently had proper
practices and what he thought of
allusions of this kind with respect to
the referee, something had been
impressed on me which I have never
When James J. Corbett fought
Robert Fitzsimmons at Carson City,
Nevada, for the world championship,
there was no radio to give the boys
a running story of the fight, no Clem
McCarthy to describe each round,
but we had a service, such as it was.
Stoney Jackson, the Dean of Resi-
dence, was continually going to the
telephone booth and calling someone
down town and relaying the news to
whatever boys were outside waiting
for these thrilling word-pictures, and
when he came to us smiling and said
in his well controlled, English voice,
"Boys, Fitzsimmons won in the 14th
round," we knew that the great
blacksmith had won the Diamond
I recall that it caused great excite-
ment when it was rumoured through-
out the School that an Eskimo was
coming in the autumn term. Later,
however we learned he was an
"ordinary" Canadian and that he was
living on the Yukon River. No one
had ever heard of that particular body
of water as the Klondike and Dawson
City were at that time not in the news.
The point of particular interest was,
however, that he was to start for
"College" before the school broke up
for the summer holidays and would
not arrive until after it commenced
again in the autumn. The boy from
the Yukon turned out to be Major-
General C. F. Constantine (96-02),
now in charge of Military District
No. 2, Toronto. During the period
that we were in the so-called "isola-
tion hospital" with mumps, "Conny"
used to receive letters from his parents
from which he would abstract ten-
dollar bills, which to me then (as it
is now) was a lot of money. I hope
his correspondence is still as lucrative.
The building of the bicycle track
on the east side of the campus, under
the leadership of "Stoney" Jackson,
was an outstanding event for some
time and many of us helped with the
spade and wheelbarrow.
For many years Duke Sommerville
and Mr. Mills were the only masters
at the College who had been there in
my time. Mr. George Johnson, our
Commerical Master, is credited with
writing the song, still popular, "When
You and I Were Young, Maggie."
B. K. Sandwell (89-93), now Editor
of Saturday Night, was the first Head
Boy in my time. In the following
year O. M. Biggar (88-94), now a
resident of Ottawa, left for Toronto
University. His brilliant career as a
barrister and the important work he
is now doing for the Dominion
Government are known to all.
Robert S. Waldie (90-95)— "Bob"
— left for 'Varsity in the year 1895.
He was equally as prominent in sports
in those days as he now is in the
financial life of Ontario.
E. S. Ryerson (91-96), now Dr.
Stanley Ryerson, captained the
Cricket Eleven in his last year, 1896.
He is now Director of Medicine at
the University of Toronto.
A. J. Hills (96-98), in those days
called "Tart," has been a prominent
railroader for many years, first with
the Canadian Northern and now with
the Canadian National Railways.
F. M. Rutter (95-99), Captain of
the First Fifteen (football) in 1898,
and is now Assistant to the General
Superintendent of the Canadian Pa-
cific Railway Company, Vancouver.
A M. Lytell ("Bert") (93-97):
For some years I believe he used to
bring friends of his from New York
and other places to see his old school,
of which he was proud. Was promin-
ent as an actor in the silent movies.
However, my efforts to contact him
by letter or otherwise when in Holly-
wood were unsuccessful and I could
not run down the "Lone Wolf."
H. E. Roaf ("Herby") was Head
Boy in 1897-98, and his name used
to be on the board not far from that
of his grandfather (J. Roaf, 1845).
He comes of United Empire Loyalist
stock. His career in medicine has
been very distinguished.
J. A. Wetmore (93-97), then called
"Moosky" because he came from
Moosomin, the home of General
Andy McNaughton and other pro-
minent Canadians. Is now Manager
of the Imperial Bank of Canada at
Edmonton. Plays golf and shoots
whenever he has an opportunity.
B. R. O'Reilly (93-98) (Dr. Bref-
ney), Toronto. In looking through
an old issue of The College Times I
came across the following: "Is at
times too Irish to be understood, but
is steadily improving." I wonder if
that improvement ever took place.
W. H. Cay ley (93-98) called at one
time "Billy and Blobbs," spent some
time in the Dominion Bank prior to
taking up residence in Salt Lake City,
Utah, where he became interested in
mining ventures. Is now living in
California, not far from Los Angeles.
Hector G. Reid (95-97) now Wing-
Commander, R.C.A.F. Is the Com-
manding Officer of No. 2 Manning
Depot, Brandon, Manitoba. Has had
an interesting and varied military
career, covering a period of 40 years,
during which time he has been
decorated no less than ten times and
holds the C.M.G. (1919) and C.B.E.
(1920) and D.S.O. In addition, he is
a Barrister-at-Law of Gray's Inn.
Since leaving R.M.C. he served in the
South African War, in the Great War,
in 1920-21 with the 18th Indian
Division in Iraq, and once again he
is with the Colours. His record in
Who's Who should be read to learn
what this "Old Boy" has accom-
As I have met comparatively few
of the "Old Boys" of my time since
leaving school over 44 years ago,
there are of course many whose names
I have not mentioned because of
knowing little or nothing about them
or what they are doing now.
My understanding is that Old Boys
from Toronto and elsewhere are
encouraged to go and see their old
school when opportunities occur. This
was not generally done years ago, and
I think the present plan of letting it
be known that Old Boys are welcome
and should see for themselves what
has taken place will go a long way to
obtaining their interest and support.
G. H. Harman (93-97)
On either side the river lie
Long rows of hunters, drinking rye,
To check the bite of wind and sky
While waiting for a chance to try
Their skill at shooting duck.
And back and forth the damn
Up about a mile or so,
Gazing at the men below
Expectant in the muck.
Noses redden, fingers quiver,
Mighty Nimrods shake and shiver,
Hiding 'round that frigid river,
Looks as if we'll wait forever
For a flock of duck.
Six grey hands and three grey faces
Are the only human traces
In our reedy hiding places,
As we wait for duck.
So thus we spend the morning shoot,
And then return with dragging boot,
For lunch, devoid of feathered loot,
All numb and cold, depressed and
Completely out of luck!
O ducks, there really is no future
In going out and trying to shoot yer
When we can buy you at the butcher
For about a buck.
G. F. Bacque (32-40)
(With apologies to Poe)
Once upon a midnight eerie, while I wrestled weak and weary
With a little voice within me, which I'd never heard before,
As I leaned against her shoulder, suddenly the voice grew bolder,
Bolder as the rising tide cascading on a rocky shore, —
"Do it now," the voice advised me; "Do it now I do implore."
Only this and nothing more.
Ah ! distinctly I remember it was in the warm September,
And the crested moon was etching silhouettes upon the floor;
But the silence was unbroken and the stillness gave no token
Of the words as yet unspoken to the fairest maid Lenore,
To that rare and radiant maiden, whom I always shall deplore, —
Nameless here for evermore.
Presently my soul grew stronger, hesitating then no longer,
Into her attentive ears my vows of love I did outpour;
But she minced no words in stating that she shuddered contemplating
The appalling thought of mating such a dull and stupid bore —
Meaning me — of this I'm sure.
With her words within me burning, all my thoughts of love and yearning
Vanished as the dew of Morning which the noon sun passeth o'er;
But no syllable I uttered, not a single word I stuttered,
Though that voice within me muttered things I'd never thought before:
Presently I rose and left her — rose and left and slammed the door,
To return there — nevermore.
G. F. Bacque (32-40)
Sit back, gentlemen! I am not packing off the besatchelled snail?
going to drag out the old school tie, Probably, but then it would not be
for the theme is as threadbare as the "the old school tie."
average tie, and you know what the When an Old Boy of 'twixt-wars
average tie looks like after a five-day vintage sits down to write an article
week around U.C.C.! Shakespeare for Old Times his mind naturally
paid tribute to the whining schoolboy, turns to such subjects as school meals,
with shining morning face, but some- school friends and schoolmasters,
how overlooked the knotted, stringy However, as they have been hashed
tie. And did no parent ever think of over so often, particularly the meals,
cleaning or pressing such a tie before the least said about them the better.
I know of a father who complained
some years ago that all his son learned
in four years at the College was how
to wear a skull-cap and smoke a curly
pipe. Some people don't know when
they're well off. If his son had picked
up some really bad habits he might
have had reason to kick. As it was,
the lad came home a perfect gentle-
man. In these days, of course, as
Stephen Leacock will agree, it is not
nearly so easy to become a gentleman.
The curriculum is so crammed with
"useful" things that a youth finds
little or no time for the finer and
usually dearer things. Take my own
experience — years of geometry for
nothing. I was taught that an equi-
lateral triangle was not unlike a
folded diaper, and I felt that success
was within my grasp. But now a
diaper is called a dy-dee and is, by
following a maze of instructions,
folded into a lumpy rectangle before
being applied. So, what is a poor
father without a university education
Odd, but that reminds me that
someone or other once said that
something or other was won by
somebody or other on the playing
fields of Eton. It could not possibly
have been, as is suggested in other-
wise learned quarters, the Battle of
Waterloo, for this was not fought on
the playing fields of Eton but some-
where (now it can be told) in Belgium,
the favourite spot for other people's
battles. Nothing so undignified as a
battle would have been countenanced
on Eton's playing fields. No, the
Eton reference was in all likelihood
to a furtive game of dice, a pastime
which might well be added to our
own sporting activities. In after-life
a man is not asked how his rugby is
or if he plays hockey. Business associ-
ates and friends are more interested
in his golf or bridge. So why not
prepare him, in the pleasant College
environment, for the games which will
occupy most of his time later? And
teach him something about betting on
horse-races so that an afternoon of
enjoyment can also be made one of
Another thing that is worrying me
— we are continually hearing and
reading about the Axis, referring to
Germany and Italy, not to mention
those uprising sons of Japan. But do
any of our present boys know what
it means? Unless it has been changed
since my day, Roman history tells us
that the high magistrate was always
preceded by lictors (not to be co-
fused with victors) who carried fasces,
or bundles of rods with an axe in the
middle. These Trojan horse tactics
resulted in the rods being spared and
the children being spoiled to such an
extent that they degenerated into
Fascists. They adopted the fasces
as their showpiece and Mussolini as
their mouthpiece. But fortunately
the axes in the fasces are made of
sterner mettle than the Fascists in
To continue the lesson, with apolo-
gies to Jim Biggar and other history
masters, an axis is simply "an im-
aginary line." The Maginot line was
also an imaginary line, from which
root it no doubt got its name. Italy
joined the Axis because she imagined
she could reciprocate Germany's help.
About the only role she plays in Axis
machinations, however, is that of the
crank. For, according to the dic-
tionary, the crank is "that part of the
axis bent at right angles for converting
reciprocal into circular motion." In
other words, instead of helping the
Nazis, Italy has been running in
circles to get away from the British,
barking ferociously all the while. One
of these days Italy is going to be
running so fast and barking so hard
that she will end up by biting herself
in the back. Then it will only be a
matter of waiting for the poison to
Rumour has it that Hitler is con-
sidering changing Mussolini's first
name from Benito to Balaam because
he has been such a disappointing
prophet and ally. Whatever happens,
they might be better allies if they
were not all lies! Which brings us
back to the question of ties. Let's
forget about the old school tie
squabble for the duration and concen-
trate on plans for the big neck-tie
party at which the three most im-
portant guests, all wearing special ties,
will be Hitler, Hirohito and Mussolini J
P. Ian Murray (24-30)
Major Allan P. Patrick (64) was
recently the subject of an article
in The Albertan which read in part:
"Ninety-three years old today.
Another milestone is reached in
that career of interest and adven-
ture .... And he will be found
either on the job — for he is still an
active land surveyor . . . — or wind-
ing up the afternoon with a walk
to the Palliser. ... In 1866, at the
time of the first Fenian invasion,
he joined The Upper Canada Col-
lege Company of the Queen's Own
Rifles. . . . Incidentally his eye and
aim are still good and he is out
after partridge each fall, and gets
them. . . . He first saw the valley
that is now Calgary in 1878, then
only a Mounted Police station. He
filed on a homestead that is now
part of Calgary. He was a rancher
on Ghost River 60 years ago and
sent to Ottawa some of the earliest
reports on oil in the foothills."
J. B. Tyrrell (74-76), president of
the Kirkland Lake Gold Mining
Company, has been made a Senior
Fellow of the Geographical Society
of London, England.
Col. O. M. Biggar (88-94) has been
appointed director of censorship in
J. Graeme Watson (02-05) has been
appointed Toronto representative
of the Commodity Prices Stabiliza-
Adrian Wright (99-05) is Director
of Rehabilitation, Veterans' Wel-
fare Division, at Ottawa.
Hume Wrong (04-09), Counsellor of
the Canadian Legation in Washing-
ton, represented Canada at the
first meeting of the Pacific War
Council on April 1.
Lt.-Col. Alexander M. McCrimmon
(08-11) has been appointed As-
sistant Director of Ordnance Ser-
vices with the 7th Canadian Di-
Terence Sheard (10-15) has been
named Air Member for Supply.
Acting Lieut. -Cmdr. William E. S.
Briggs (20), of H.M.C.S. Orillia,
has been awarded the D.S.C.
R. D. Ralfe (22-24) has been re-
ported safe and well in Shanghai.
Lieut.-Cmdr. C. H. "Herbie" Little
(22-26 and Master) has been ap-
pointed head of the naval intelli-
gence section at R.C.N. Head-
Squadron Leader Vaughan Corbett
(23-28) has been awarded the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross for "ability,
Albert P. E. Hopkins (27-29), field
geologist and engineer for Keewatin
Explorations Ltd. in Northern On-
tario and Quebec, will take the job
of mining engineer at Hallnor
Mines Ltd., near Timmins, Ontario.
Thor A. Schnaufer (23-31) has been
named president and managing
director of Martin-Schnaufer Ltd.
Rev. N. D. Pilcher (28-33) is assis-
tant-priest at the Mission Church,
St. John, N.B.
Lieut. Douglas B. Symons, R.C.N.
V.R. (27-34) was mentioned in
despatches for "good service in
actions against aircraft and enemy
Flying Officer Nick. Laidlaw (24-
34), missing after air operations, is
now reported to be a prisoner of
war in Germany.
Sgt.-Pilot John Paton (34), having
been captured by the enemy and
having escaped through Spain, has
now returned to Canada.
Lieut. C. P. M. Robertson-Fortay
(25-35), R.N.V.R., better known
here as Philip Robertson, has been
on combined operations with the
M.N.B.D.O. (Naval Commandos)
and has just been transferred to
the Royal Marines as a lieutenant.
Godfrey Ridout (32-36) composed
the music for a new Canadian play
recently presented at Hart House.
Sub. -Lieut. Norman M. Simpson
(33-36) has been appointed com-
mander of a sub-chaser. He is
believed to be the youngest ship
commander in the Canadian Navy.
R. G. M. "Wonky" Parker (25-27,
28-36) was called to the Ontario Bar
on June 18 and is now a member of
the firm of Wright & McMillan.
Maurice F. Clarkson (27-37) is
captain of the University of Toron-
to Swimming Team, 1942. He has
been Inter-collegiate Diving Cham-
pion for the last three years.
Flight-Lieut. Jack Pattison (30-37)
has taken part in the recent R.A.F.
raids against Cologne, Essen, Bre-
men, and Wilhelmshaven.
Pilot Officer Graham Robertson
(30-38) took part in an air battle
with 20 FW 190's over St. Omer,
occupied France, in which at least
4 enemy planes were damaged.
Gordon G. Riddell (37-38) has been
awarded a scholarship to the Insti-
tute of World Affairs at Salisbury,
Sandy McKechnie (31-39), with
Miss Eleanor O'Meara, won the
Canadian Pair Championship in
Norm B. Corbett (35-40) ended his
career at R.M.C. as Battalion
Sergeant-Major. The Earl of
Athlone presented the Sword of
Honour to him.
G. E. McConney (35-41) of the class
of '45 at Princeton University, is
on the freshman swimming squad.
We congratulate Mr. Biggar and
Mr. Classey on becoming a father
and a grandfather respectively,
H. G. C. Parsons (29-37)
CHURCHILL BEFORE CONGRESS
How stronger than the thunderbolts
Are noble words, spoke from a noble
How pure and sure the answering
flame that burns,
An instant, in our un-heroic breasts,
To give the God within us real release ,
And tread one measure as a god would
tread : —
Oh, this is proof we are not all of clay.
When bravery and long patience are
Wrapped gloriously in full experience;
When all that men said could not be,
Embodied in one who had refused to
Though friends and fellows stood
When to a giant's task a giant comes,
Clad in the humbleness of generous
We know the Great Denial is a Lie;
And we lean down, and take again the
Of faith, content to sojourn in a
W T herein such goodly company exists.
James S. Macdonnell (90-93)
OLD BOYS ON ACTIVE SERVICE
Abraham, J. M. (28-31), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Allen, F. S. (36-38), Lieut., H.L.I.
Anderson, J. H. (19-28), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Archibald, C. Roger (21-25), Major, H.Q.
Archibald, Thomas D. (24-28) Lieut., R.C.A.
Armstrong, Christopher (20-24), Lieut., Lome
Auden, Marcus F. (14-22), Capt., G.G.H.G.
Austin, W. R. (26-32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Bacque, Graeme F. E. (32-40), Sub-Lieut.,
Baines, Richard E. A. (27-34), Gunner,
Baker, Harvey C. (30-37), Lieut., R.C.E.
Baker, P. J. F. (20-30), Lieut., Perth Regt.
Baldwin, Donald M. (14-25), Lieut.
Baldwin, Robert W. (29-39), Radio Operator,
Ballantyne, Burleigh P. (09-18), Major, R.A.
Baxter, Robert J. (24-28), Gunner, 1st Radio
Beal, George W. (22-25), Lieut., 48th High-
Beamish, L. G. (34-36), Lieut., P.P.C.L.I.
Beatty, P. W. (98-07), Lt.-Col.
Beatty, R. P. (00-00), S./T., R.C.N.V.R.
Beaty, W. S. (33-39), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Beck, F. A. (19-21), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Bell, Ronald J. (34-38), Sgt./Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Bellasis, Brian (97-98), Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F.
Bennett, James W. (28-37), Lieut., R.C.A.
Bennett, Peter W. (26-35), Capt., 48th High-
Beveridge, J. C. (39-41), Sub-Lieut.,
Biggar, F. L. (23-31), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Bird, E. F. G. (14-21), Lieut., Royal Tank
Birks, Arthur (23-27), Major.
Blackstock, David (30-40), Sgt.-Pilot,
Boeckh, John S. (28-36), Lieut., 4th Anti-
Bone, John E. (27-37), Capt., R.A.
Bongard, J. G. (32-36),
Bonnell, Charles E. (25-28), Lieut.,
Boulton, Peter M. (21-30), Flt.-Lieut., R.A.F.
Boulton, William D'A. (15-16, 18-20), Lieut.,
Braithwaite, Frank C. (25-30), Lieut.,
Brett, J. W. B. (31-33), Capt., Lome Scots.
Briggs, W. E. S. (20), Lt.-Cmdr., R.C.N.V.R.
Brisley, J. L. (29-33), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Brock, H. M. H. (20-23), Lieut., R.C.E.
Brown, L. M. Crawford (20-29), Major, 48th
Bruce, Douglas W. (26-34), Lieut.,
Bruce, H. Maxwell (28-37), Lieut., R.C.A.
Bruce-Robertson, Alan (35-38), Sub-Lieut.,
Burkart, Bruce M. (31-32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Cameron, H. E. (22-26), Lieut., 48th High-
Campbell, Archibald C. (09-01), Capt.,
Campbell, Colin H. (13-21), Wing-Condr.,
Campbell, E. E. (28-36), Lieut., R.C.A.
Campbell, I. L. (25-33), Sub-Lieut.,
Campbell, J. N. (34-40), Sub-Lieut.,
Carpenter, Frederick S. (26-33), Sqdn.-Ldr.,
Carter, Henry H. (32-34), Lieut., R.C.A.
Carter, Thomas L. (29-32), Lieut., R.C.A.
Chandler, C. M. (04-13), Major, R.C.A.S.C.
Charles, Peter R. L. (32-37), Sub-Lieut.,
Clark, A. H. (23-28), Lieut., R.C.O.C.
Clark, G. C. L. (28-34), Lieut., 48th High-
Clarke, J. C. (26-28), Lieut., 48th High-
Clarkson, Roger C. (22-32), Capt., Q.O.R.
Classey, Francis O. (27-33), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Colling, W. H. (22-29), Major, R.C.A.S.C.
Cooper, C. W. (19-20), R.C.E.
Cooper, D. W. M. (26-32), Capt., R.C.A.
Corbett, D. F. B. (26-32), Capt., 48th High-
Corbett, Vaughan B. (23-28), Sqdn.-Ldr.,
Coste, E. Frank, Jr. (25-31), Sgt./P.,
Crean, G. G. (22-32), Capt.
Creelman, John A. (27-31), 2nd Anti-Tank
Crerar, H. D. G. (99-04), Major-General,
Cruikshank, Robert A. (28-30), Gunner,
Currelly, Rafe T. (28-36), Lieut., Perth Regt.
Currie, John McGill (33-35), Lieut., R.H.L.I.
Cuthbert, C. Ross (06-08), Major, Centre
No. 4, London.
Darling, W. William G. (18-24), Major, 48th
Davis, Evans R. (36-39), Sub-Lieut.,
Davis, H. A. (18-22), Lt.-Col.
Dawkins, Peter B. H. (36-39), A.C.I, R.C.A.F.
Dawson, Evan Kenneth (29-31), Lieut.,
Deeks, Douglas B. (18-27), Lieut., 48th
Devlin, John H. (34-40), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Dickens, N. A. (25-34), Lieut., C.A.C.
Dickinson, Benjamin G. (28-34), Lieut.,
Dickinson, Neville S. C. (Master), Lieut.,
Doherty, D'Arcy M. (19-27), Lieut., R.C.A.
Donald, R. A. (33-35), Capt., R.C.A.
Douglas, C. R. (24-34), Lieut.
Douglas, John H. (29-38), Lieut.
Douglas, R. S. (24-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Downie, Hugh R. (22-25), Capt., Q.O.R.
Dunfield, Ross H. (22-32), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Dunlop, Edward A. (30-37), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Dunn, Douglas Brock (34-40), L.A.C.,
Dunstan, George C. (19-27), Signalman.
Dykes, C. P. J. (31-35), Lieut., R.C.E.
Eaton, Edward (31-39), Sub-Lieut.,
Ellis, John J. (35-39), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Elmsley, James B. (27-33), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Ely, D. R. (27-28), Capt., R.C.A.
Ely, Edward H. (19-21), Lieut., R.C.A.
Ely, John H. (19-27), Lieut., R.C.A.
Essery, J. B. (35-36), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Evans, Arthur A. (16-27), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Fairhead, James D. (26-34), Capt., H.Q.
Farmer, G. R. D. (11-13), Col., R.C.A.M.C.
Fess, William E. C. (30-36), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Fleming, Robert (30-38), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Fleury, William E. (20-21 and 24-28), Major,
Foster, Henry Colley (18-25), Capt.,
Foster, H. D. (31-38), Lieut., 2nd Armoured
Foster, John A. (30-36), Lieut., 1st Sigs. H.U.
Foulds, Philip (27-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Fraser, Edward D. (27-32), Lieut.,
Fuller, Clayton E. (24-35), Capt., Toronto
Gale, T. D. (33-35), Ldg.-Sig., R.C.N.V.R.
Gamble, Robert H. (29-39), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Gash, A. B. (09-16), Sapper, R.C.E.
George, James (26-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Gibson, Desmond H. (35-37), Royal En-
Gibson, T. Graeme (17-25), Major, 1st In-
Gibson, T. S. (28-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Gifford, John M. (30-36), Lieut., R.C.O.C.
Gillespie, J. H. (27-31), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Gillespie, W. E. (09-18), Lt.-Col., Royal
Gilmour, J. P. (26-30), Lieut., R.C.A.
Gilmour, Thomas W. M. (16-24), Lieut.,
Goad, James (30-40), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Godefroy, Hugh C. (26-36 and 37-38), F./O.,
Goldie, D. M. (19-22), Capt., R.C.A.
Goodeve, H. T. (00-04), Lieut.-Col.,
Goodyear, H. C. (30-40), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Gordon, J. N. (28-34), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Gorrie, H. Bruce (34-38), Sub-Lieut.,
Graham, John (20-30), Major, H.Q. Staff.
Grant, D. D. S. (34-38), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Grant, D. W. (33-39), Lieut., Toronto
Grasett, A. E. (01-04), Lieut.-Gen.
Gray, Robert F. (23-25), Capt., S.D. & G.
Green, E. Patrick T. (26-31), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Griffith, Ernest T. E. (28-32 and 34-35),
Haley, R. Burton (22-31), Lieut., R.C.A.
Hamilton, C. D. (14-15), R.C.A.S.C.
Handley, F. D. (30-36), Lieut., 48th High-
Harris, Lawren P. (19-26), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Hatton, G. S. (10-16), Lieut.-Col., 7th
Heighington, A. G. (28-33), Gunner, R.C.A.
Heighington, Edward N. (23-28), Lieut.,
Henderson, G. M. (29-38), Lieut., R.C.A.
Henderson, H. Andrew (21-30), Capt.,
Henderson, J. L. (04-13), Lieut.
Hendy, Robert I. (30-35), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Henry, E. T. Patrick (33-34), Lieut.,
Hertzberg, Olaf M. (28-31), Lieut., Toronto
Hervey, G. H. (33-35), Lance-Cpl., 2nd
Canadian Divisional Signals.
Hett, F. P. (91-92), Lieut.-Cmdr., R.N.
Hicks, Anthony R. (26-33), Sub-Lieut.,
Hilborn, Richard C. (35-37), Lieut., Toronto
Hillary, William V. (22-24), Lieut., R.C.A.
Hoffman, Ross E. (31-35), Ensign, United
Holden, Roger B. (32-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Hood, Duggan H. (31-34), Lieut.
Hooper, E. J. (18-28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Houghton, J. M. (28-34), Major.
Houghton, W. T. (26-29), Sub-Lieut.,
Housser, J. G. (25-28), Capt., Royal Regt.
Huckvale, W. E. (12-18), Lt.-Col., R.C.A.
Hudson, R. M. (16-20), Major, Q.O.R.
Hughes, Sam H. S. (29-30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Hunter, B. Pepall (28-36), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Hunter, D. F. (23-29), Capt., 2nd Canadian
Hunter, H. B. M. (30-33), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Hutchinson, R. T. (30-34), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Hutchison, Alan D. (35-38), Sgt.-Obs.,
Hutchison, R. D. (29-35), Sub-Lieut.,
Hutson, Harry A. (12-17), Capt.
Hyland, H. H. (11-19), Major, R.C.A.M.C.
Ignatieff, Nicholas (Master), Capt., R.C.E.
Irvine, H. Bryant (18-20), R.N.V.R.
Jamieson, P. (19-29), Pte., Toronto Scottish.
Jarvis, Laurence E. M. (23-31), Lieut.,
Johnston, Duncan D. (34-39), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Johnstone, Edward P. (12-15), Lt.-Col.,
Johnston, Ian S. (19-21), Major, 48th High-
Jordan, James S. (29-38), Sgt.-Obs., R.C.A.F.
Joy, Alexander P. G. (30-32), Lieut.,
Joyce, Hugh Kirkpatrick (35-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Jupp, James J. (33-39), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Kee, John A. C. (30-36), Lieut., R.C.A.
Keefler, A. M. (17-18)
Keeley, C. Patrick (24-29), Lieut., Essex
Kelley, H. P. (33-34), Lieut., R.H.L.I.
Kerby, Harold W. (26-34), Wing-Cmdr.,
Kernohan, Gordon E. (25-26), Lieut.,
Kidder, Kendal (34-39), R.C.N.V.R.
Kingman, K. V. G. (34-36), Sergt., 5th Can.
Knight, Archibald (28-35),
Lace, Francis Doyne (22-28), Major, R.C.A.
Lander, Kenneth N. (23-24), Lieut.-Col.,
Lash, Z. Geoffrey (25-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Lawrence, G. M. (28-30),
Lawson, Arthur D. (36-38), Wireless Opera-
tor, Merchant Marine.
Leacock, Peter W. (33-36), Lieut., R.C.A.
LeMesurier, A. B. (02-06), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Lewis, C. A. (20-27), Trooper, R.C.D.
Lister, R. W. (32-33), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Logie, Alexander C. (16-26), Lieut., A. and
Lynn, Scott L. (26-32), Capt., R.C.E.
Mabee, Oliver B. (26-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Macallum, Ian Neil (32-34), 119th Battn.
Macdonald, A. A. (27-37), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Macdonald, A. T. (22-31), Pte., 48th High-
Macdonnell, R. B. G. (16-24), Capt., Q.O.R.
Macdonnell, Peter L. P. (30-37), P./O.,
Mackay, Douglas H. (07-15), Lieut.,
Mackenzie, D. J. (29-36), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Mackie, Thomas (13-21), Major, 48th High-
MacLachlan D. Edgar (Master), P./O.,
MacLaren, R. Douglas (25-30), Capt., Q.O.R.
MacLean, Andrew D. (05-15), Lt.-Cmdr.,
MacMillan, Keith C. (30-38), A.C., R.C.A.F.
Macpherson, A. F. (20-21), Capt., 48th
Magee, Charles O. D. (28-31), R.A.
Magladery, John W. (24-29), Capt.,
Magner, Desmond E. (23-30), Capt.,
Malkin, J. L. (23-24), Capt., Seaforth High-
Mann, C. Churchill (15-21), Bgdr., Royal
Marriott, G. P. (28-33), Major, R.C.A.
Martin, F. L. Jasper (23-32), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Martin, Frederick O. (29-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Martin, J. E. (33-34), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Martin, J. H. (29-38), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Martin, W. Ross (29-37), Lieut., R.H.L.I.
Massey, Hart P. V. (30-35), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Matthews, A. Bruce (18-27), Lieut.-Col.,
Matthews, Paul W. (18-24), Flgt.-Lieut.,
McArthur, A. S. (02-06), Lt.-Col., R.C.O.C.
McColl, R. A. C. (39-40), Sub-Lieut.,
McCordick, J. A. (27-33), Capt., 48th High-
McCordick, F. E. (20-21), Major, R.C.A.
McCormack, James T. (21-29), Surgeon-
McGillivray, N. B. (21-29), Captain,
McGiverin, E. L. (23-26), Lieut., Royal Regt.
McHugh, William T. (16-27), Major, R.C.A.
McKee-Norton, J. A. (25-32).
McLaughlin, Robert J. (30-36), Lieut.,
McLean, M. J. (24:26), A. and S.H.
McLeod, Norman C. (24-28), Lieut., R.C.A.
McMurrich, G. Donald (18-27), Lieut., 48th
McNair, T. Kennedy (28-38), R.C.N.V.R.
Medland, M. R. (27-33), Capt., Toronto
Medland, Morson A. (21-28), Lieut., R.C.N.
Medland, R. D. (27-38), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Medland, R. I. R. (26-34), Prob. Sub-Lieut.,
Meredith, J. M. (28-31), Sgt., R.C.A.F.
Merner, John F. (31-37), Capt., Royal Regt.
Miller, S. Dickson (29-32 and 33-33), O.S.,
Mills, J. I. (21-28), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Mills, John P. S. (33-39), Gunner, R.C.A,
Milne, John M. (19-20), Q.O.R.
Milsom, Patrick S. (27-32), Sub-Lieut.,
Mitchell, Roger (21-30), Capt., British Army.
Mitchell, William H. (18-20), Lieut.,
Mix, Reginald D. (25-28), Sgt., R.C.A.F.
Montague, P. J. (97-98), Major-General.
Morine, L. A. (18-20), Lieut., R.C.A.
Mulqueen, B. A. (11-21), Lieut., 12th Army
Munro, H. S. (25-28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Myles, Percival B. (19-28), Sgt.-Pilot,
Neelands, R. E. (19-24), Lieut., R.C.E.
Nelles, Malcolm K. (36-39), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Nicholls, F. I. (27-28), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Northey, J. A. (26-33), Major, Toronto
Northgrave, Glen A. (26-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Nussbaum, Lambert R. (25-36), P./O.,
O'Grady, J. W. de C, Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Osborne, John D. (27-33), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Oxley, W. M. (27-32), Lieut., R.C.C.S.
Page, John P. (22-29), Major, Toronto
Palmer, W. S. (28-30), A./B., R.C.N.V.R.
Pardee, Frederic M. (20-23), Lieut., Edmon-
Parke, G. H. (36-38), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Parker, H. H. A. (23-32), Staff Capt., 48th
Parker, Stuart P. (25-35), Lieut., 48th High-
Paton, J. S. (33-35), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Pattison, J. D. (30-37), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
Pearce, John D. (20-28), Lieut., Royal Regt.
Pepall, Robert L. (20-28), Capt., R.C.A.
Perley- Robertson, George (34-38), R.C.A.
Phippen, Gordon F. (10-22), Capt., 5th Can.
Pocock, Maurice (22-26), Lt.Col., R.C.A.S.C.
Poupore, John D. (30-40), Lieut., Toronto
Radcliff, C. Campbell (21-30), Lieut.,
Rathbun, John C. (28-33), Surgeon-Lieut.,
Rathgeb, Charles I. (30-40), Sub-Lieut.,
Reburn, C. Dudley (32-37), Capt., Toronto
Reid, Samuel D. H. (25-27), Capt., R.C.A.
Renison, G. E. (32-33), Capt., 48th High-
Roberts, J. H. (09-11), Brigadier, R.C.A.
Roberts, J. W. (35-38), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Robertson-Fortay, C. P. M. (25-29 and
33-35) Lieut., Royal Marines.
Robertson, G. D. (30-38), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Robinson, W. G. M. (28-33), Major, Toronto
Rogers, James S. (24-33), Capt., R.C.A.S.C.
Rogers, Thomas E. (18-22), Lieut., Royal
Rogerson, W. R. (20-23), Lieut., R.C.A.S.C.
Rotenberg, Arthur (34-39), Sgt.Obs., R.C.A.F.
Ryerson, A. C. (06-09), Capt., R.C.A.
Ryerson, Donald E. (22-31), Sub-Lieut.,
Ryerson, Y. S. (25-29), Lieut., H.Q. 2nd
Sale, Julian (24-31), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Sawyer, Robert W. (23-29), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Scholes, J. F. (22-29), P./O., R.A.F.
Segsworth, Robert L. (31-34), Lieut., R.C.E.
Shipp, Frank L. (21-29), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Simpson, Norman M. (33-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Sinclair, A. W. R. (05-13), P./O., R.A.F.
Sinclair, G. Graham (16-17 and 21-26)
Major, Royal Regt.
Sinclair, I. M. (05-10), Lt.-Col.
Slimon, M. B. (26-33), Lieut., Toronto
Smith, C. K. D. (27-33), Sub-Lieut.,
Smith, Geoffrey W. (35-41), O./S., R.C.N.V.R.
Smith, G. N. C. (14-21), Major, R.A.
Smith, Herbert C. (16-23), Capt., R.E.
Smith, Norman J. W. (23-26), Lt.-Col.,
Soper, Gordon M. (22-28), Major, Toronto
Spragge, Peter W. (24-28), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Stansfield, David (33-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Statten, Taylor (25-32), Capt., R.C.A.M.C.
Staunton, T. A. (25-34), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Staunton, T. A. G. (26-30), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Stewart, R. C. D. (27-34), Capt., R.C.A.
Stewart, William D. (31-39), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Stone, L. M. (34-38), N.A. 2.
Stuart, James E. (29-38), Sub-Lieut.,
Swan, H. G. (22-28), Surgeon-Lieut.,
Swan, T. F. (27-31), Sgt., Toronto Scottish.
Symmes, G. L. (30-35), Capt., 2nd Armoured
Symons, Douglas B. (27-34), Lieut.,
Taylor, Douglas M. (30-35), Sub-Lieut.,
Taylor, Douglas Gordon M. (27-29), Lieut.,
Taylor, John McPherson (25-28), Lieut.,
Thomas, William R. (30-41), Prob. Sub-
Todd, Francis L. (22-27), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Tovell, Freeman M. (31-35), Prob. Sub-
Tucker, J. B. (25-30), (25-30), British Forces.
Tyrrell, George C. (14-18), Major, R.C.E.
Tyrrell, Thomas A. C. (15-25), Lieut., R.C.E.
Underwood, P. L. (25-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Ussher, J. S. (24-31), Lieut., 2nd Armoured
Utton, E. R. S. (32-35), Pte. 48th High-
Wadsworth, R. Boulton (10-11), Lieut.,
Wakefield, E. W. (30-33), P./O., R.A.F.
Walkem, Richard (25-28), Capt., R.C.A.
Wallace, Edward Wilson, Jr. (30-34), P./O.
Wallace, Ian S. (26-32), 48th Highlanders.
Wallace, William (34-38), Lieut., Toronto
Walsh, A. P. (22-30), Flgt.-Lieut., R.A.F.
Walsh, E. O. (28-32), F./O., R.A.F.
Walsh, R. F. (22-28), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Warren, Trumbull (24-27), Capt., 48th
Watson, Alan G. (28-37), Sub-Lieut.,
Waylett, Robert G. (31-36), Lieut., 14th
Wedd, Andrew A. (29-40), Sub-Lieut.,
Weightman, Kenneth K. (33-36), Trooper,
Royal Armoured Corps.
Welch, Donald S. (18-23), Q.O.R.
Wellington, Stanley C. (25-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Whyte, John S. (32-36), Capt., Perth Regt.
Willan, Bernard E. (20-24), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Wilson, Arthur G. (15-25), Capt., R.C.A.S.C.
Wilson, F. R. (19 -27), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Wilson, J. P. O. K. (36-38), Lieut., R.C.A.S.C
Wilson, J. T. (28-30), Capt.
Wolfe, J. F. (24-33), Capt., R.C.A.
Wood, Fred L. (29-37), Capt., 48th High-
Wood, J. E. R. (21-25), Lieut., R.C.E.
Woods, J. D., Jr. (25-36), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Woods, John R. (27-37), Sub-Lieut.,
Woods, W. Blakeney (24-33), Act. Flgt.-
Wrenshall, Charles Martin (19-23), Capt.,
Wrenshall, H. D. (21-22), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Wright, J. Eardley W. (23-31), Capt., 48th
Young, J. M. (30-34), Lieut., R.C.A.
Young, J. D. (30-32), Major, R.C.A.
Young, McGregor (21-28), Major, R.C.A.
Aboud, Henry Lloyd (32-37), Lieut.
Ackerman, Charles H. (04-05), Lt.-Col.,
Headquarters Staff, M.D. No. 2.
Adamson, A. Rodney C. (10-11), Capt.,
M.D. No. 2.
Allan, Alexander M. (26-32), 2nd Lieut.,
Allen, Gurston Sydney (19-27), National
Allen, J. A. R. (29-31), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
Andreae, Herbert C. (34-36), Sgt.-Pilot,
Archer, Geoffrey B. (36-38), Gunner, R.C.A.
Armstrong, H. J. (28-36), Lieut., 28th Can.
Armoured Regt., C.A.C.
Armstrong, R. K. (06-11), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Arnoldi, Peter (34-39), Sgt.-Obs., R.C.A.F.
Aziz, William (36-42), R.C.A.F.
Baker, Hugh D. (21-25), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Baldwin, N. S. (30-38), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Barr, Robert M. (20-23), Lieut., Regina
Barrett, J. Flavelle (26-32), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Bayley, J. C. (34-37), Pte., R.C.A.M.C.
Beattie, John L. (41), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Beattie, R. Norman (26-29, Master), A.C. 2,
Beatty, David S. (24-32), Lieut.
Beck, R. M. (22-25), Lieut., C.A.C.
Bedell, Reg. H. (36-38), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Bendelari, Hamilton (19-20), U.S. Navy.
Bendixsen, John (33-41), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Benton, Charles B. (39-41), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Best, W. Stuart (29-39), Sub-Lieut.,
Bethune, R. T. (03-06), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Biggar, L V H. (13-15), Capt., D. and H.R.
Birmingham, C. J. (16-18), Capt., R.C.E.
Biscoe, John V. J. (27-31), Capt., R.C.A.T.C.
Boeckh, James C. (23-30), Lieut., R.C.A.
Bongard, Cecil H. (32-39), Lieut.
Bonnell, W. A. (19-^0), R.C.A.F.
Boukydis, Gus (33-37), Pte., Queen's York
Braithwaite, J. Y. M. (15-20), Capt., G. and
Brown, J. M. (28-34), Corporal, Q.O.R.
Buchanan, William Oliver (24-33), Lieut.,
Burden, Eaton K. G. (13-22), R.C.A.
Burton, Franklin W., (2126) A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Burden, H. J. (05-11), Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F.
Cadwell, Charles H. (17-18),
Caldwell, H. W. (23-30 and 32), Lieut.
Cameron, Kenneth A. (28-38), R.C.A.F.
Campbell, A. G. (30-34), Lieut., R.C.A.
Campbell, M. R. (16-18), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Carpenter, A. D. (24-28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Carpenter, F. N., Major, Home Guard in
Carpenter, T. S. (22-24), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Carter, J. LeM. (23-28), Sub-Lieut.,
Chandler H. H. (36-38), Flgt.-Sergt.,
Christie, Robert D. (31-34), R.C.A.F.
Clark, E. W. (Jan. 15-Dec. 15), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Clark, Gavin C. (33-40), Sub-Lieut.,
Constantine, C. F. (96-02), Major-General,
M.D. No. 2.
Cook, Jess A. (31-36), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Corbett, F. J. B. (23-26), Major, R.C.A.
Cory, R. Y. (99-04), Col., 48th Highlanders.
Craig, John A. D. (19-26), Capt., Royal Regt.
Crerar, Peter V. (35-40), 2nd Lieut., Royal
Creswicke, T. S. (06-12), Major, Toronto
Croft, F. E. (28-35), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Cross, T. L. (12-20), Sgt., 49th Edmonton
Cunningham, D. G. (18-21), Brigade Major.
Davern, W. A. (11-12 and 12-14).
Davidson, R. H. (03-10), Major, V.G. of C.
Davis, W. R. (32-38), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Dawkins, J. B. D. (36-39), Sergt., R.C.O.C.
Dearness, Ian H. (33-38), Lieut., Training
de Marbois, J. M. B. P. (Master), Cmdr.,
Devlin, Edward G. (32-38), Trooper, Ontario
Dickie, D. Munn (28-33), Lieut., 48th High-
Dixon, Maurice M. (31-34), Lieut., R.C.E.
Doherty, Brian W. (19-22), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Douglas, J. Ian (30-39), 2nd Lieut., 48th
Drinkwater, W. W. (35-40), Lieut., Toronto
Eastman, Richard (36-40), Cadet, R.C.C.S.
Ecclestone, W. S. (27-29), Sgt., H.Q. 4th
Elliott, H. C. F. (31-39), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Ellis, Arthur C. (28-30), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Ellis, John F. (22-25), Capt., Toronto Scottish.
Ellis, J. R. (36-38), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Emerson, Harry R. (28-33), Lieut., 2nd Army
Evans, John F. (15-23), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Farquharson, Donald G. (16-23), Lieut.,
Fee, J. G. (21-26), Lieut.
Findlay, Donald M. (22-26), Major, Queen's
Forbes, R. S. (32-37), Lieut., C.A.C.
Fotheringham, D. T. (13-17), Major, Calgary
Fraser, C. L. (27-33), Capt., R.C.O.C.
Fraser, Norman M. (19-24), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Freeman, R. G. (25-27), Capt.
Gale, George T. (22-33), Lieut., C.A.C.
Gardiner, J. D. (31-32), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.
Gardner, Douglas Bruce (35-40), R.C.A.F.
Garrow, Alan B. (02-04), Major, Inspector
Geikie, J. G. (24-31), Capt., Ontario tank
Gentles, Roy A. (36-40), Sub-Lieut.,
George, Michael (25-32), Lieut.
Gibson, M. W. (31-33), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Gibson, R. B. (03-12), Col., H.Q. Ottawa.
Gilbertson, (32-39), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Godden, E. G. (37-40), A.C. 2, R.A.F.
Godefroy, William A. (26-35), C.S.M., Al-
Gooderham, G. W. (16-21), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Gooderham, Gordon A. (24-25), Sgt.-Pilot,
Gordon, Colin D. (29-32), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Gordon, R. C. (30-33), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Grant, James A. (18-22), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Gray, John M. (23-25), Capt., Toronto
Greene, E. A. (06-07), R.C.A.F.
Grew, Francis W. (33-37), Lieut., 48th
Grier, C. G. M. (05-15, Master), Lt.-Col.,
Grier, Esmond (13-15 and 17-22), Lieut.,
Gzowski, John S. (03-06), Capt., Veterans
Guard of Canada.
Hamilton, D. B. (28-31), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Harder, D. Cameron (34-36), Pte., Forestry
Hart, Peter N. (36-38), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Harvey, Warren G. (31-36), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Hawtrey, R. C. (19-24), Group-Capt.,
Heintzman, B. C. (29-40), Lieut., R.C.N. V.R.
Heintzman, George T. (20-28), Lieut., R.C.A.
Henderson, Dougald A. (25-34), Flgt.-Sgt.,
Henderson, F. W. (09-16), R.C.O.C.
Henderson, John R. (30-39), Lieut., R.C.A.
Hertz, James A. (36-39), Pte., U.S. Artillery.
Hertzberg, H. F. H. (98-99), Major-General.
Hett, J. R. (06-11), Corporal, Veterans Guard.
Honderich, Charles N. (35-38), Pte., Essex
Hood, W. Y. (21-23), R.C.A.F.
Howard, F. H. (27-36), 2nd Lieut.,
Howe, G. P. (03-11), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
Huckvale, C. C. (16-20), C.S.M.I.
Huckvale, W. S. (22-24), Lieut., R.C.A.M.C.
Huggins, J. H. (37-38), U.S. Navy Reserve
Humphries, John W. (32-38), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Hurlburt, Dolph H. (18-19), Capt.
Inglis, Percy A., (30-41), Gunner, R.C.A.
Ireson, C. N. A. (06-15), Lt.-Col., R.C.A.S.C.
James, Arthur M. (27-33), Lieut., D. and H. R.
James, B. V. (28-32 and 36), Lieut., D. and
Jamieson, W. S. (28-35), Lieut., C.A.C.
Jarvis, A. M. (31-40), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Jarvis, J. P. (23-31), Lieut., R.C.N. V.R.
Jenkinson, Frank R. (36-38), R.C.N.V.R.
Johnson, W. S. (30-33), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Johnston, J. A. M., (35-39), R.C.A.F.
Jordan, W. D. (26-33), 2nd Lieut.
Kallmeyer, D. M. (33-38), Pte., R.C.O.C.
Keens, John H. (09-12), Wing-Cmdr.,
Kemble, E. L. (22-23), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Kennedy, A. Judd (25-28), Wing-Cmdr.,
Kent, Hugh B. (36-41), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Ker, David I. (37-40), Lieut., 48th High-
Kilgour, Alexander (22-25), Capt., Scots
Fusiliers of Canada.
King, C. Mackenzie (19-23), 48th Highlanders.
King, Dennis, Jr. (35-38), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Kingsmill, H. A. G. (28-32), 2nd Lieut.,
Kingsmill, J. G. (95-01), Capt., R.C.A.P.C.
Kirkpatrick, Guy H. (88-92), Lt.-Col., Sea-
Laidlaw, Jeffrey C. (27-37), Sgt.-Obs.,
Laird, D. C. (27-28), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Lamport, Allan A. (19-23), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Lang, Daniel A. (31-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Law, F. H. (22-25 and 28-30), Sub-Lieut.,
Lazier, Colin S. (35-37), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Lind, Donald F. (32-37), Lieut.
Lindsey, Charles B. (02-07 and 07-09), Major,
Little, C. Herbert (22-26), Lt.-Cmdr.,
Little, H. Michael (37-41), O./S., R.C.N.V.R.
Little, Hugh R. (36-37), Lieut., Anti-Aircraft
Lowe, A. R. A. (05-08), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
Lumbers, Walter G. (91-92), Pte., R.C.A.S.C.
Lundberg, S. T. (36-41), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Lundberg, T. T. (34-39), F./O., R.C.A.F.
MacDermot, T. W. L. (Principal), Major,
H.Q., M.D. 2.
Macdonald, E. A. (21-24), Capt., Personnel
Macdonald, E. C. (20-28), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Macdonald, J. A. (21-30), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Macdonald, R. R. (20-25), F./O., R.C.A.F.
MacFarlane, J. Bruce (30-39), L.A.C.,
Machell, Geoffrey (04-11), Major.
Machell, H. Eric (04-10), Major, Royal Regt.
Macintosh, D. A. (08-13), Flgt.-Lieut.,
Mackenzie, Ian A. B. (31-35), A.C.2,R.C.A.F.
MacLaren, G. Oswald (23-25), Lieut., 48th
MacMillan, Ross Alexander (34-41), A.C. 1,
Mann, Douglas (29-31), Cadet, E.F.T.S.,
Martin, J. R. (20-22), Lieut.
Mathieson, George M. (16-25), F./O.,
Matthews, F. Scott (34-38), U.S. Naval Air
Maybee, A. R. (36-38), Gunner, R.C.A.
McCabe, R. W. (29-39), Lieut., Irish Regt.
McCausland, Harold L. (15-18), R.C.A.
McCord, Keith D. (35-40), Trooper, C.A.C.
McCreary, J. W. (29-32), F./O., R.C.A.F.
McCrimmon, A. Murray (08-11), Lt.-Col.,
McGibbon, C. C. (24-27), Sub-Lieut.,
McGillivray, R. P. Basil (28-32), Lieut.,
McLaren, R. H. (27-36), Lieut., R.C.A.S.C.
McLaughlin, W. G. (35-40), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
McLean, D. C. (25-27), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
McMurrich, Arthur R. (26-34), Lieut., Royal
Rifles of Quebec.
McNeil, D. E. (23-28), R.C.A.F.
McPhee, Ian A. (33-36), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Miller, B. H. (10-15), Major, D. and H.R.
Miller, G. M. (17-18), Lieut., R.C.O.C.
Milsom, John M. (35-40), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Moore, Allan W. (29-38), Flgt.-Sgt., R.C.A.F.
Moore, Terence McNally (35-39), Sgt.-Obs.,
Morine, Peter S. J. (35-41), Gunner, R.C.A.
Morrow, Graham (17-25), R.C.A.F.
Morton, R.E.A. (15-19), Capt., R.C.R.
Moss, G. F. (22-30), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Mumford, C. A. (35-41), O./S., R.C.N.V.R.
Murdoch, John W. (33-34), Cadet, C.A.C.
Nares, H. G. (03-07), R.C.N.V.R.
Neelands, Donald G. (32-34), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Neild, Gordon V. (34-38), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Northcote, R. S. (05-06), Major, H.Q. M.D.
O'Brien, Murrough (33-36), Lieut., Irish
Olds, Martin H. (39-41), 1st Class Seaman.
Orr, John A. (34-39), Lieut., 3rd Armoured
Owen, D. D. (Master), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Oxley, L. A. (31-35), Lieut.
Page, H. Pemberton (36-38), Lieut., C.A.C.
Parlee, M. K. (34-36), A.C, R.C.A.F.
Paterson, S. F. (35-36), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Pattison, Richard H. (30-40), W./O. 2,
Pengelley, P. T. (36-37), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Peth'ick, H. O. (35-37), A.C, R.C.A.F.
Phibbs, G. O. G. (32-36), Lieut., 48th High-
Plummer, J. O. (06-13), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Porter, H. E. (31-40), Trooper, C.A.C
Pote, W. H. S. (20-26), Major, Queen's York
Prittie, W. S. D. (99-02), R.C.N.
Proctor, E. D'Arcy (32-38), Rifleman, Q.O.R.
Ramsay, A. M. (06-10 and 12-14), Major,
M.D. No. 2.
Read, D. D. (37-39), Lieut.
Reburn, S. D. (26-31), Lieut., 48th High-
Reid, H. G. (95-97), Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F.
Reid, J. M. (33-37), Cadet.
Robertson, A. Watson B. (29-38), Corporal,
Rogers, Bartlett L. (34-39), Obs., R.C.A.F.
Rolph, John (19-27), Flgt.-Lieut., R.C.A.F.
Ross, A. D. (21-24), Wing-Cmdr., R.C.A.F.
Ross, C S. (30-40), Lieut., G.G.H.G.
Ross, J. W. (02-07), Lt.-Col., R.CA.M.C
Rudolph, H. R. (31-36), Sub-Lieut.,
Rundle, F. H. (41-42), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Sainsbury, A. V. (38-41), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Sale, Howard Julian (24-30), Lieut., R.C.A.
Saunders, W. E. G. (04-10), Lieut.
Scott, Leitch (27-38), Lieut., Midland Regt
Seagram, J. E. F. (16-21), Major, 48th
Senkler, Harold Richards (09-15), Lieut.,
Shelly, Harold E. (31-32),
Shelly, W. B. (28-31), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Shier, C B. (30-34), Capt., R.CA.M.C
Shirriff, W. D. (35-40), Trooper, C.A.C.
Short, W. A. (15-20), Lieut., R.C.A.
Skaith, Alan Logan (19-21), Major, R.C.A.
Smith, James E. A. (22-30), Lieut., R.C.A.
Smith, W. Gibson (26-32), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Smythe, Conn (07-09), Major, R.C.A.
Sorenson, Olav (Master), 2nd Lieut., Nor-
wegian Air Force.
Southam, J. D. (18-22), Capt., R.C.A.
Spratt, Robert W. (38-42), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Stewart, J. Francis, Jr., Lieut., R.C.O.C
Suckling, R. T. (27-37), Lieut.
Tait, Eric (33-34), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Tamplet, H. R. (19-21), Lieut., R.C.O.C.
Taylor, William Longmore (32-38), Lieut.,
Temple, Clifford M. (27-29), Lieut.,
Thompson, G. M. (35-40), O./S., R.C.N.V.R.
Thompson, Ralph B. (31-35), Lieut., R.C.O.C
Thompson, T. C (17-19), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Thompson, William McM. (18-19), Major,
G. and S.F.
Thomson, R. P. G. (30-34 and 35-39), Bdr.,
Thomson, Walter H. B. (21-28), Lieut.,
Thomson, W. S. (18-27), Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Tidy, Charles F. S. (30-33), Lieut., 48th
Tilley, C. Bruce (23-27), Pte., R.C.O.C.
Todd, D. R. (36-38).
Tomlinson, A. T. (10-13), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Townley, W. B. (32-36), Sgt.-Gunner,
Toy, M. H. (07-09), Major, R.C.A.
Trebell, D. F. (29-31), 2nd Lieut., Perth Regt.
Trent, P. E. (30-39), Lieut., 48th Highlanders.
Turnbull, Kenneth D. C, Lieut., Toronto
Turnbull, Norman J. (29-30 and 33-39),
Vail, John Woodburn (32-39), L.A.C.,
Waldie, R. G. (30-38), Lieut.
Walker, C. H. (10-17), Major.
Wardlaw, James W. (36-40), L.A.C., R.C.A.F.
Waterous, Charles H. (32-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Waterous, Hewitt L. (30-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
Watson, D. R. (25-27).
Watson, Thomas R. B. (26-36), Lieut., R.C.E.
Watt, F. Bartlett (36-39), Gunner, R.C.A.
Watt, G. L. (30-38), Lieut., Toronto
Wegg, G. S. (26-30), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Welch, H. W. (22-28), 2nd Lieut.,
White, Peter, Jr. (22-30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Whitmore, Norman E. (23-27), Lieut.,
Williams, Ridley D. (26-33), Lieut., R.C.O.C.
Williamson, Harold F. (32-33), A.C. 2,
Wills, R. Dean (24-26), Capt., R.C.A.
Wilson, H. T. (28-37), Sgt., R.C.A.F.
Winslow, Terence H. (11-19).
Winslow-Spragge, E. H. (28-34), R.C.N.V.R.
Woods, D. M. (21-25), Lieut., C.A.C.
Woods, Peter L. (27-37), Sub-Lieut.,
Worts, Warren W. (26-36), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Wright, C. E. (27-31), Sub-Lieut., R.C.N.V.R.
Wright, R. P. (30-40), Pte., R.C.O.C.
Wright, Sherwood P. (33-39), Lieut., R.C.A.
Young, A. R. (26-30), Lieut., 48th High-
(29-33), Lieut., R.C.A.
(10-15), Lieut., A.S. "Essex
Adam, G. M.
Brett, R. B.
Clarkson, Robert C. (17-24), Major, Royal
Hardaker, L. G. (33-41), A.C. 2, R.C.A.F.
Hunt, R. L. (19-28), Lieut., 1st Hussars.
Kent, Sydney L., Jr. (35-39), Lieut. G.G.H.G.
Lowndes, C. M. (23-29), Tank Division
Mann, A. D. (18-23 and 24-27), Capt., R.C.E.
McFarland, John L. (27-34), F./O., R.C.A.F.
Osborne, Eric (03-07), Capt., R.C.E.
Suzuki, Richard S. (20-22), Lieut., R.C.E.
Thomas, C. C. N. (23-28), R.C.C.S.
Thompson, Terence M. C. (18-28), L.A.C.,
Tovell, J. W. (25-30), Lieut., Q.O.R.
Young, Rupert R. (17-20 and 21-21), Lieut.,
Aston, Graham W. (30-36),
R.A.F. — in Germany.
Atkinson, F. T. (12-14), Capt.
Coste, R. M. (26-36), F./O.,
Massey, Lionel C. V. (25-26, 30-34), Capt., Germany.
PRISONERS OF WAR
Sgt. -Pilot, King's Royal Rifle Corps. — in Greece.
Mills, A. F. H. (26-31, 32-33), F./O.,
— at Hong- R.C.A.F. — in Germany.
Renison, R. J. B. (32-33), Flgt.-Lieut.,
R.A.F. — in R.A.F. — in Germany.
Weir, John G. (32-38), F./O., R.C.A.F.— in
Bebell, C. S. (28-32), Intelligence Officer,
Birchall, George H. (33-37), F./O., R.A.F.
Broughall, H. Seton (07-08), Group Capt.,
Edwards, G. S. (25-31), Sgt.-Pilot, R.C.A.F.
Little, Patrick C. (34-37), P./O., R.C.A.F.
Turnbull, Donald J. (34-40), Wireless Opr.,
U.S., Merchant Marine.
ANGUS (13-16)— At Montreal, on June 6,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. William Worthing-
ton Angus, of Como, a son.
BEATTY (24-32)— At Toronto, on March
19, 1942, to Lieut, and Mrs. David Sidney
Beatty, a son.
BIGGAR (19-26 and Master)— At Toronto,
on July 6, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. James
Hamilton Biggar, a son.
CALDWELL (23-30, 32)— At Toronto, on
April 14, 1942, to Cadet and Mrs. Henry
Winnett Caldwell, a daughter.
CAMPBELL (19-22, 23-24)— At Guelph,
Ont., on March 29, 1942, to Pilot Officer
(overseas) and Mrs. Grant Campbell, a son.
CANHAM (20-24)— At Toronto, on April 15,
1942, to Lieut, and Mrs. R. B. Canham, a
CLARKSON (22-32)— At Halifax, N.S., on
March 30, 1942, to Captain and Mrs.
Roger Curran Clarkson, a daughter.
CLASSEY (21-24, 26-30)— At Toronto, on
July 15, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Herbert Classey, a son.
DAWSON (29-31)— At Owen Sound, Ont.,
on May 14, 1942, to Lieut. Evan Kenneth
Dawson (G.G.H.G. overseas) and Mrs.
Dawson, a daughter.
DIXON (22-27)— At Toronto, on June 13,
1942, to Dr. and Mrs. Garnett Darley
Dixon, a daughter.
EDWARDS (26-30)— At Toronto, on March
13, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Massey
Edwards, a daughter.
EMERSON (28-33)— At Midland, Ont., on
June 25, 1942, to Lieut, and Mrs. Harry
Rosser Emerson, a daughter.
FERGUSON (28-34)— At Toronto, on July
1, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. John Hunter
Ferguson, of Markham, Ont., a son.
FRASER (27-33)— At Toronto, on January
8, 1942, to Lieut, and Mrs. Charles Larkin
Fraser, a son.
FRASER (21-29)— At Montreal, on May 9,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. John Ramsey
Fraser, a daughter.
GLENDINNING (29-32)— At Toronto, on
March 5, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. William
Glendinning, a daughter.
HUNT (19-28)— At Toronto, on March 31,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Laidlaw
Hunt, a son.
HUTSON (12-17)— At Toronto, on April 16,
1942, to Captain and Mrs. Harry A. Hut-
son, R.C.A., a daughter.
KEENS (07-12)— At Toronto, on April 21,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. James Gallie Keens,
of King, Ont., a daughter.
MAGEE (23-28)— At Toronto, on June 26,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weedon Magee,
McCUBBIN (Master) — At Toronto, on
January 9, 1942, to Dr. and Mrs. Wallace
McCubbin, a daughter.
McINTOSH (21-29)— At Toronto, on June 4,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Alexander
Mcintosh, a son.
McMURRICH (20-27)— At Toronto, on
June 25, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
George McMurrich, a daughter.
MEEK (22-26)— At Toronto, on June 11,
1942, to Dr. and Mrs. B. E. Meek, a
PARKER (27-34)— At Toronto, on February
5, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Parker, a
PATON (29-31)— At Toronto, on April 22,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Paton, a
ROBERTSON (30-34) — At Toronto, on
July 3, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. James P.
Robertson, a daughter.
ROBERTSON (21-22, 23-26)— At Montreal,
on April 29, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Struan
Ross Robertson, a son.
ROBINSON (28-33)— At Toronto, on May
6, 1942, to Major and Mrs. MacKenzie
Robinson, a son.
ROSS (19-30)— At Toronto, on February 17,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Christie
Ross, a son.
SCOTT (18-24)— At Toronto, on February
17, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. James Turner
Scott, a son.
SHIPP (21-29)— At Bramshott, Surrey, Eng-
land, on May 12, 1942, to Captain Frank L.
Shipp, R.C.A.M.C. and Mrs. Shipp, a son.
SMITH (26-31)— At Toronto, on July 13,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Smith, a son.
STATTEN (25-32)— At Toronto, on March
7, 1942, to Captain (R.C.A.M.C, overseas)
and Mrs. Taylor Statten, a daughter.
STRACHAN (18-21)— At Toronto, on March
23, 1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Simcoe
Strachan, a daughter.
TROTTER (17-25)— At Toronto, on Febru-
ary 12, 1942, to Dr. and Mrs. Trevor
Trotter, a son.
TURNER (18-26)— At Toronto, on April 21,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dwight
Turner, a son.
VERRAL (18-22)— At Toronto, on March 9,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. George W. Verral,
VOKES (28-33)— At Toronto, on March 24,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. Miles Vokes, Jr., a
WILSON (29-33)— At Toronto, on May 8,
1942, to Mr. and Mrs. G. E. (Bud) Wilson,
WRIGHT (23-31)— At Toronto, on May 6,
1942, to Captain (overseas) and Mrs. John
Eardley Wright, a son.
ABRAHAM-SOMERVILLE (28-31) — At
Toronto, on March 17, 1942, Margaret
Bourne Somerville to John Michael Abra-
ARMSTRONG-AINSLIE (28-36)— At Com-
ber, Ont., on February 7, 1942, Eva
Elizabeth Ainslie to Lieut. Howard John-
BALDWIN-BURNS (30-38)— At Toronto,
on June 6, 1942, Jean Eleanor Burns to
Flying Officer Norman Scarlett Baldwin.
BEATTIE-LINDABURY (26-29 and Master,
Lady Superintendent) — At Toronto, on
June 12, 1942, Elinore Lindabury to Roder-
ick Norman Beattie, R.C.A.F.
BERNHARDT-WEBSTER (27-30) — At
Toronto, during June, 1942, Beatrice Lun-
ness Webster to Garnet Hartley Bernhardt.
BEST-DAVIDSON (29-39)— At Toronto,
on May 2, 1942, Helen Jeanette Davidson
to Prob. Sub.-Lieut. William Stuart Best,
BONGARD-AMBUHL (32-39)— At Toron-
to, on April 11, 1942, Kathryn-Mae Am-
buhl to Lieut. Cecil Harvey Bongard.
BOWEN-DAVIES (37-38)— At Toronto, on
February 4, 1942, Marjorie Ellen Davies
to William Arthur Bowen.
CHARLES-NEWSON (32-37)— At Toronto,
on May 5, 1942, Christine Marion Newson
to Sub.-Lieut. Peter Robert Leslie Charles,
CHERRY-MacMILLAN (19-22) — At To-
ronto, on June 30, 1942, Zena Mary Mac-
Millan to Westcott Warren Cherry.
CHRISTOPHERSON- STEPHENSON (19-
21)— At Toronto, on June 20, 1942, Ruth
Isobel Stephenson to James Gordon
CORYELL-ROWE (30-35)— At Hamilton,
Ont., on June 13, 1942, Elizabeth Jane
Rowe to John Warren Coryell, of Leskard,
CRUIKSHANK-CRORIE (28-30)— At Old
Kirk, Bo'ness, Scotland, on April 15, 1942,
Elizabeth Fraser Mitchell Crorie to Gunner
Robert Alexander (Bert) Cruikshank, of
CURRELLY-CHRISTIE (28-32)— At To-
ronto, on July 18, 1942, Betty Christie to
John Charles Newton Currelly.
DEARNESS-BIGGAR (33-38)— At Toronto,
on June 20, 1942, Ruth Geraldine Biggar
to Lieut. Ian Hamilton Dearness, R.R.C.
DEWAR-ROSS (27-36)— At Sudbury, Ont.,
during May, 1942, Edna Constance Ross
to John Stuart Dewar.
DICKINSON-PRICE (30-36)— At Toronto,
on January 24, 1942, June Elizabeth Price
to Richard Bogart Dickinson of Campbell-
DIXON-GRAHAM (31-34)— At Petawawa
Military Camp, on May 11, 1942, Lula
Muriel Graham to Lieut. Maurice Mitchell
Dixon, 3rd Bn., R.C.E.
DOUGLAS-MILLEN (30-39)— At Burling-
ton, Ont., on June 6, 1942, Phyllis Mary
Marguerite Millen to Lieut. James Ian
FAIRHEAD-WARDROPPER (29-34, 35-
36)— At Toronto, on April 23, 1942, Joan
Wardropper to Henry Allen Fairhead.
GODEFROY - HELM (26-36, 37-38)— At
Tunbridge Wells, England, on March 7,
1942, Assistant Section Officer Constance
Helm, W.A.A.F., to Pilot Officer Hugh
Constant Godefroy, R.C.A.F.
HOPKINS-KIRKLAND (27-29)— At Tor-
onto, on June 7, 1941, Ora Muriel Kirkland
to Albert Parker Eugene Hopkins.
JAMIESON-NEWDICK (28-35)— At Tor-
onto, on March 28, 1942, Phyllis Ann New-
dick to Lieut. William Stanley Jamieson.
KEE-WAITE (20-22, 28-33)— At Brampton,
on February 7, 1942, Barbara Frances
Waite to Charles Alexander Kee, of
MARTIN-SMITH (33-34)— At Toronto, on
January 24, 1942, Natalie Olive Smith to
Sub.-Lieut. John Edward Martin, R.C.N.
McCABE-LLOYD (28-30)— At Toronto, on
April 18, 1942, Mary Gwynethe Lloyd to
James Alexander McCabe.
McCATTY-NAYLOR (Master)— At Lans-
downe, Ont., on June 20, 1942, Elizabeth
Shirley Naylor to Winston Alexander Mc-
McGILLIVRAY-ROBERTSON (28-32) —
At Toronto, on April 25, 1942, Mary
Eleanor Robertson to Lieut. Basil Robert
Percy McGillivray, A.S.C.
McNAUGHT-ARGUE (30-36)— At Toronto,
during June, 1942, Beverley Eileen Argue
to Kenneth William Kirkpatrick Mc-
MICHAEL-DEXTER (31-35)— At Toronto,
during June, 1942, Ruth Vivian Dexter to
Thomas Hugh Glynn Michael, of Ottawa.
NEELANDS-COLLINS (19-24)— At Lon-
don, England, on October 24, 1941, Doris
Collins to Lieut. Robert Ernest Neelands,
NEELANDS-MacGREGOR (32-34) — At
Toronto, on April 16, 1942, Christine Mac-
Gregor to Lieut. Donald Grant Neelands,
ORR-TROW (34-39)— At York Mills (Tor-
onto), on May 23, 1942, Annie Isabel Trow
to Lieut. John Alexander Orr.
PACK-HALL (35-36)— At Oakville, Ont.,
on May 9, 1942, Mary Elizabeth Hall to
Robert William Pack.
PHIBBS-GRASS (32-36)— At Toronto, on
April 11, 1942, Sally Hamilton Grass to
Lieut. George Owen Gibson Phibbs.
RATHBUN-BETTS (28-33)— At Hamilton,
Ont., on January 10, 1942, Catherine Moore
Betts to Surgeon-Lieut. John Campbell
REID-SHIRRIFF (33-37)— At Toronto, on
April 11, 1942, Kathryn Dorotha Shirriff
to Lieut. John Marshall Reid.
ROBERTSON-WALKEY (30-36)— At Tor-
onto, on June 20, 1942, Dorothy Jean
Walkey to Gilbert Hugh Robertson,
STATTEN-WARWICK (28-32)— At Tor-
onto,' during June, 1942, Eleanor Jane
Warwick to Dr. Page Statten.
STRUTHERS-FALLS (89-91)— At London,
Ont., on March 14, 1942, Kathleen Grant
Falls to Harry Herbert Struthers.
STUART-WEDD (29-38)— At Gaspe, P.Q.,
on June 21, 1942, Sylvia Henrietta Wedd
to Sub.-Lieut. James Edward Douglas
TAMBLYN-McINTOSH (33-37)— At Tor-
onto, on February 21, 1942, Jean Mc-
intosh to Robert Gordon Tamblyn.
TEMPLE-GORDON (27-29)— At Wallace-
burg, Ont., on July 25, 1942, Betty Gordon
to Sub.-Lieut. Clifford Maulson Temple,
TOVELL-LeSUEUR (31-35)— At Toronto,
on March 9, 1942, Rosita Anna LeSueur
to Prob. Sub.-Lieut. Freeman Massey
TRENT-FROST (30-39)— At Toronto, on
May 5, 1942, Barbara Ellinwood Frost to
Peter Edward Trent.
TURNBULL-BURDEN (32-38)— At Tor-
onto, on February 21, 1942, Mary Burden
to Lieut. Kenneth Donald Chisholm Turn-
WICKSON-BOWKER (21-31)— At Toronto,
on June 25, 1942, Amy Katherine Bowker
to Arthur Killaley Wickson.
WILKIE - HEWARD-JONES (33-34)— At
Toronto, on April 11, 1942, Phyllis Mar-
garet Heward-Jones to Trevor Spragge
WOODS-STANLEY (25-36)— At London,
England, on January 20, 1942, the Hon.
Victoria Venetia Stanley to Lieut. James
Douglas Woods, R.C.N.V.R., of Toronto.
BAKER (26-35)— Killed in action at St.
Nazaire, on March 28, 1942, Lieut.
Graham Macnaughton Baker, R.C.N.V.R.
BARNHART (82, 83-84)— At Owen Sound,
on February 16, 1942, Reginald Barnhart.
BAXTER (82-83, 84-85)— At Conneaut,
Ohio, U.S.A., Dr. Robert Jacob Baxter.
BOONE (91-97)— At Toronto, on May 17,
1942, Major Charles Armel Boone.
BROWETT (73-74)— At Toronto, on May 7,
1942, Joseph William Browett.
BUNTING (86-91)— At Buffalo, N.Y., on
May 19, 1942, Christopher Ellis Bunting.
CAMERON (02-05)— At Cobble Hill, Van-
couver Island, Douglas Lome Cameron.
CLARK (65-66)— At Toronto, on March 29,
1942, Arthur David Clark.
CLARKE (87)— At Edmonton, Alta., on
July 26, 1941, Joseph Andrew Clarke, K.C.
COLE (84-85) — At Manitowaning, Ont., on
January 7, 1942, William John Cole.
DE LAPORTE (69-71)— At Toronto, on
June 22, 1942, Dr. Anthony Valentine De
ESSEX (10-14)— Died at sea during home-
ward voyage from Britain, April, 1942,
Lieut. Harry Hampton Essex.
FELLOWES (75-80)— At Vancouver, B.C.,
Frederick Lyon Fellowes.
FLEMING (84-86)— At Kingston, Ont., on
December 22, 1941, Walter Arthur Fleming.
GIBSON (04, 05-06)— At Cobble Hill, Van-
couver Island, on March 28, 1942, Major
Francis John Plunkett Gibson.
GILLARD (87)— At Hamilton, Ont., on
April 27, 1942, James Turner Gillard.
HOBLIT (92-93)— At Lincoln, Illinois, U.S.A.,
on May 8, 1941, James Edward Hoblit.
HORWOOD (96-99)— At Vancouver, B.C.,
during February, 1942, Harold Oscar
KEENS (08-12)— At Hamilton, Ont., on
May 9, 1942, Harry Ewart Keens.
KING (91-93)— At Peterborough, Ont., on
July 10, 1942, Dr. John William DeCourcy
KOLFAGE (72-74)— At Chatham, Ont., dur-
ing January, 1942, Sylvester Septimus
LAMB (82-83)— At Toronto, on June 8,
1942, Peter Rothwell Lamb.
LAUGHTON (35-38)— At Belleville, Ont.,
on April 15, 1942, Barent Powell Laughton.
LEARMONTH (30-35)— Missing since Au-
gust, 1941, officially presumed dead May,
1942, Pilot Officer Andrew Owen (Larry)
MACKAY (72-77)— At Toronto, William
MARLATT (97-05)— At Toronto, on Jan-
uary 14, 1942, Major Kenneth Dean
Marlatt, of Oakville.
MARTIN (89— )— At York, Ont., on June
22, 1941, Robert Oliver Martin.
MCCARTHY (30 - 38) — Killed in air oper-
ations over Europe, on April 15, 1942,
Pilot Officer William Francis McCarthy,
McGUIRE (94 - 99) — At Hollywood,
California, on April 14, 1942, Frederick
McMICHAEL (99-04)— At Toronto, Albert
McMICHAEL (83-84)— At Chester, Penn.,
U.S.A., Frederick Neil McMichael.
MEYER (01-06)— At Toronto, on March 27,
1942, Leonard George Meyer.
MONTGOMERY (73-75, 76-78)— On De-
cember 21, 1941, Dr. Douglas William
Montgomery, of San Francisco, California
MURRAY (65— )— At Toronto, on June 24,
1942, John W. Murray.
O'GRADY (02-07)— At Chicago, 111., Wil-
liam Agar de Courcy O'Grady.
PRINGLE (73-74)— At Preston, Ont., on
May 9, 1942, Arthur Dunbar Pringle.
RIDOUT (27-34)— Killed in action in Ma-
laya, on December 13, 1941, Captain,
temporary Major William Lawton Ridout.
ROSS (68-69)— At Outremont, P.Q., Allan
SHEARD (03-07)— At Toronto, on February
11, 1942, Paul C. Sheard.
SINCLAIR (23-24)— At Toronto, on June
25, 1942, Douglas Alexander Sinclair.
SORLEY (26-28)— At Ottawa, the result of
an accident, on July 19, 1942, Sgt. -Pilot
James Bruce Sorley, R.C.A.F.
TAYLOR (35-38)— Presumed killed in ac-
tion, on June 2, 1942, Pilot Officer Kenneth
TREMAYNE (86-89)— At Vancouver, B.C.,
Dr. Henry Ernest Tremayne.
TRENT (67— )At Toronto, on May 9, 1942,
Henry Edward Trent.
WARREN (75-76)— At Trail, B.C., on
January 31, 1942, Frederick William War-
ren, formerly of Oshawa.
WILBY (86-92)— At Victoria, B.C., on April
2, 1942, Col. Arthur William Roger Wilby,
WORTHINGTON (04-07)— At Montreal, on
January 27, 1942, Alan Niven Worthington.
YOUNG (97-99)— During January, 1942, Lt.-
Col. David Douglas Young, of Kingston.
GRAHAM M. BAKER
Born 2 April, 1916. U.C.C., 1926-1935. Sub-
Lieutenant, Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer Re-
serve. Killed at St. Nazaire, 31 March, 1942.
HARRY H. ESSEX
Born 1895. U.C.C., 1910-1914. Lieutenant, Royal
Canadian Army Service Corps. Died at sea, April,
ANDREW O. LEARMONTH
Born 17 April, 1917. U.C.C., 1930-1935. Pilot
Officer, Royal Canadian Air Force. Killed in air
operations, 3 August, 1941.
william f. McCarthy
Born 9 April, 1920. U.C.C., 1930-1938. Pilot
Officer, Royal Canadian Air Force. Killed in air
operations, 15 April, 1942.
WILLIAM D. RIDOUT
Born 3 May, 1916. U.C.C., 1927-1934. Captain
(Temporary Major), 9th Regiment, Ghurka Rifles.
Killed in Malaya, 13 December, 1941.
J. B. SORLEY
Born 30 May, 1911. U.C.C., 1926-1928. Sergeant
Pilot James Bruce Sorley. Killed in an accident at
Ottawa, 19 July, 1942.
KENNETH H. TAYLOR
Born 30 December, 1921. U.C.C., 1935-1938.
Pilot Officer, Royal Canadian Air Force. Killed in
air operations, 2 June, 1942.
WILLIAM A. WILLISON
Born 20 March, 1917. U.C.C., 1926-1929. Lieu-
tenant, Norfolk Regiment. Killed in France, June,
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